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Dial 
Wifther Forecast 




Beac 



Published Evc^ Thursday 
in Virginia Beach for the People of Virginia Be^ch 




VIRGrNiA STi 
RICHMOND, VJ 



in"^ 



23iiJ|eOnly 
Newspaper Primed 
In Virginia Beach 



Volume XU,>k>. 9 



TELEPHONE 428-2401 VIRGINIA BEACH, VJRGINIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1966 Two Sections-16.Pages SINGLE COPY; 10c. BY AAAIl $3.50 PER YEA> 




NEW DEPARTMENT STORE it Pemtodu Mall Slwn>iiig Center, ftBller & Rheads, Inc., covering 83,- 
MO MiBare feet. The grand formal opening was set for 10:S« A.M., Tlwrsday, March 3, 1966, one year 
after itbos fmr tlie 9ew stare were announced. 

FIRST STORE TO OPEN 



Miller & Rhoads Opens Store 
In Pembroke Shopping Center 




Tbe MiUer k ^Rhoads Pendiroke 
MaH SlK^vtag Center Store at Vir- 
ginii Beadi wl celebrate the 
ffiTtoiA openfaig at 10:30 o'cktdc to- 
6tg. Tlie P«iritnt*e Mall Suppii^ 
Oiftm ia looatfld ai tiw intersectioa 
(if Vbgfaiia B*adi Boidevard and 
In d ap M ^e n ce Bouievvd. Tfie 88,- 
no tifatn loot store represents the 
sfKeod i/ftmOm \r tbe Norfolk 
area md the tUrtoenth ki the »a(e 
^ Virgiakt. la • dqwr t nw^ oov- 
LnOMiiMfpct. tfaaBm- 
^MaB.llDLjdU 0^ Biw^ 
tf-lMBWiiH.'<|BaUty tAd 
ilo thaaoriMMrs 1» keeping 
wMi fliiMt olfeMi) in aH other 
MQier * Mioadf Itoes. MiBer & 
Rlwadi FMAnto Mall wll carry 
ate^ aelecttan o< toft goods in 
MtoiMo'i. Men'ii an^ Chihken's 
Irnkkm tfd ao Baawri n , home fur- 
nniflfs, mad baaament feaUoos. 

Mr. Edwin Hyde, i^e^ida^ of 
HiiUer ft Rhoads, Inc., said, "It has 
bMQ v<ary gratfl^ing being reore- 
sented k) this 4Merealing and rapid 
growing section of our state. Mil- 
ler ft lUicads bade in 1696 opened 
a libore in downtown Norfo'fc known 
as Miller, Rhoatib and Swartt aitd 
hi Augiat of 1905 acquired the W. 
G. Swartz SouAern Shoppiog Cen- 
ter store 90 it is a double honor for 
us at NfiUer ft Rhoads to be idl>le 
to serve the people of Norfolk and 
Virginia Beach at Ponbroke Mall." 

George T, Bryson. formwrly man- 
ner of Miller ft Ittwads Southern 
fihoppinf; Center, will be manager 
of Pen:A>rdce Mfdl. Mr. Bryson 
served in the Richmond Store in 
many capacities, in Roanoke as di- 
rector nt Sales Promotiui, and in 
Lynchburg as noani^r of the 
(lowntown store— a pott he held 
prior to comii^ to Norfolk as man- 
ager d MiHer ft Rhoads Southern 
Shopfring Center. 

MUler ft Rhoads wUl be the first 
aton to open in flie Pembroke Mall 
Shopirtng Ciiiter wfakh is owned 
by Pembrolw Square Associates. 




the owners of Pembroke Square 
are S. L. Nu=.b3um and Com?a.ny, 
Inc., of Norto'k, and the Alsage 
Realty Company of Petersburg. 
Morton G. "nialhimer, Inc., of 
Richmond, acted as real estate 
consultant for Miller & Rhoads. 
MUler ft Rhoads mw "operate a 

(Ccwtinued On Page 5A) 



(^ficers Meet 



GEORGE T. ffiRYSON 

Manager 

MlDer ft Rhoada. P»nbrdK Manor 

MUkr ft Rhodes, P^nhnAe Manor 

The architects for the new stare 
are Dudley Reichmier & Associ- 
ates, of P*)rfolk, and the construc- 
tton was executed by Danid Cot- 
struction Oompany of Greenville. 
South Carolina. Ihe interior design 
and fixtures were the work of 
Brochstein's, Isc, of Houston, 
Texas. The real estate agents for 

Suit Filed 

VIRGINIA BEACH - C. Roger 
Malbcn and Vegetables Packers, 
Inc/, owners of two parcals c: land 
in the Diamond Springs area have 
filed a suit in Circuit Court againsfl 
Landwalk Realty Co. in an e'fort 
to prevent their land from collaps- 
ing into a borrow pit. 

Tlie suit, asking $108,000 for 
damages, will pay for a bu'khead 
to control erosion on the two 
tracts rQ»rte<Hy c^ed by the two 
year old pit. The property is adja- 
cent to the borrow pit behind the 
Virginia Beadi Produce Market on 
Dianrwnd Spring Road. 



Man Killed In Blvd. 
Automobile Accident Mon. 



wRiomVTESSiirjr -"-"TJaBSiir 

Guard and roserve officws whose 
duty it would be to take over die 
selective service system in the ad- 
vent of war are undwgoing two 
weeks of training at the LitHe 
Creek Amphibious Base in Virginia 
Beach. 

The conference drew approxi- 
mately 115 men. 

Tbe officers are attached to 
Selective Service reicrve training 
HEits in Kentucky, Maryland, 
Washington, D. C, Pennsylvania, 
Ohio, Delaware, and Virginia. 
They also represent the Navy, 
Marines, Army, Air Force and 
Coast Guard. 

Lt. General Lewis B. Herdiey, 
selective service director, addres- 
sed the men Monday morning. 

Kellam Elected 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Frank W. 
Kellam of Virginia Beach has been 
elected president of the Virginia 
Building Material Associaton. He 
was elected at the assocation's 40th 
annual ct^vention and exposition 
at the Hotel Roanoke in Roanoke 
last week. 

Kellam succeeds Claude. A. 
Hodges of Roanoke in the presi- 
dency. 

Approximately 430 people attend- 
ed the convention, which lasted 
three days. 




VIRGINIA BiEACH - Frank M. 
Mabry, 59. d the 3700 block of 
Littje Neck Road was killed in a 
two-^r accident on Virginia Beach 
Eoiiievard Monday afternoon. 

Investigating rfficers said Mabry, 
a mahogany importer, was enter- 
ing the boulevard from Ke''aTn 
Road v;hen his car was struck by 
a west bound vehicle. Mabry was 
alone at the time of the accident. 

Police saM they have charged 
the driver of the wegt-bonnd car, 
Nola S. Wright, 33, of the 5500 
block of War Admiral Road with 
manslaughter. She and a pas>- 
senger, Martha A. Stancox, 19, 
boUi escaped serious taijury. 

Tlie Davis Comer Volunteer Fire 
Department took all three victims 
to Norfo''k General Hospital, where 
Mabry was pronounced dead on 
atrlvail. Both women were treated 
\(x minor injuries and released. 

Mabry Was Gie hu*and of Mrs. 
Qr.sX Jenkins Mabry and a son of 
Mrs. Roberta Wooley Mabry and 
the late James B. Mabry. 

Mabr:', a native of Waco, Tex. 
h^d lived hi Uie area staice IMS. 
He was a graduate of Texas 
A&M and had rettavd as an elec- 
trkal engfaieer with Dean Co. 

Man Charged 

VrRGINU BEACH - Police said 
Saturday that they have charged 
Luther T. Keeling, 52, of the WW 
b'ock of West Little Neck Road 
with grand larceny of an autoino- 
JiilB. . -, . - ..~- ^ ^ --- — -^ — - 

Police said the charf^ was made 
after Keelb% alegedly wrecked 
the car on Little Haven Road. 

Police report that KeeUng al- 
legedly took the car from the 
home of a friend who had bor- 
rowed it from Hs owner, id«itl- 
fled as Eraest HIU of Wooditock 
Road^ 

Police said the man's friend, K. 
N. Smith of the 900 b'ock of Kurd's 
Road, told them that he left the 
car in his (kiveway late Fridav 
nij^t £m<J did not know it was mis- 
sin? until he was toW of the acci- 
dent. 

Keeling claimed someone else 
was driving the car, police said. 
The accident occurred at 7 a.m. 
Saturday morning. 



During the second world war, 
Mebry served as a civilian engi- 
neer in Brazil and, the PhiUipines. 
He was captured in the PhiUipines 
at the outbreak of the war and was 
held prisoner by tlie Japanese for 
three years. 

Besides his wife and his mother, 
Mabry is survived by a daughter. 
Miss Ann B. Mcbry; a son, Frank 
L. Mabry; two sisters, Mrs. Dwight 
Harvey and Mrs. Otis C. Greg?, i:"'. 
of Virginia Bea^h; and a brother, 
Benjamin B. Mabry of Corpus 
Christi, Tex. 



First State 
GOP Dinner 



ARLINGTON — Robert J. Cor- 
ber, Virginia Republican State 
Chairman, has annoimced that the 
first of a plaiined series of fund 
raising dinners by the State Cen- 
tral Committee will be heW Friday, 
Mardi 4, in the Holiday Inn East, 
WindiKter, conunencing at 7:30 
RM. "nie Winchester Repiri)lican 
Committee and City Chairman E. 
R. Huntsberry, Jr., are working 
with the State Committee on the 
event. A 6:30 PM receptmn pre- 
cedes the '66 kick-off dinner. 
Congressman Robert F. Ellsworth 
member of the powwful Jonnt 
Senate-iHouse Economic Committee 
and the Committer on Post Offk% 
and Civil Service and Veterans Af- 
fairs, is the speaker ior the din- 
ner. Caiffleggnan EHsiWirth has 



HAD SMALL DOCKET 



Ha wu J liiutt Hi i it i y ii Mniau i t 

fran KasMa. He ia acM^Uatelgr 
die United States Senate from 
Kansas in this year's primary. He 
is <^)posing iocumboit Senator 
Janies Person (R., Kans.) 

E^rict GCff» Chairman Wjqme 
nUesso) of Willia^iaburg, is in 
charge of reservations for^ Ihe 1st 
DiMrfct to the (10 a piate dinner. 

Mendaers of the Republican State 
Qit^tnk Comm^tee wiH remain in 
WiodiBBter for a meetii^ on March 
S, comaotcine at 11:00 AM. At th'^ 
meettaig Reoub^kans wfll consider 
electing a IVeasurer. make [dan.<: 
for Iheir State Convaition schedul- 
ed to be held in Roanoke on Julv 
1 and 2, and cover other or^niza- 
tional activities. 




Bandits Hold Up Store 
Lock Six In Freezer 



VIROIMA BEACH — Three amied bandits heW i? the Acredale 
Maricet at hidran River and KempswHle Roads Tuesday ni^t about 
9 p.m. Ttie crooks pistol-whipped one employee and forced him, three 
other emjA)yees and two customers into a wafik-in freezer and then 
ma<fe <M with an undetemihied amount of money. 

The robber, rtrlpped the p«>ta ,^^ ^ ^ ,^^^ ^^ ^ 



off grocer L. M. Lee, 78, and in 
the process fired a shot whkh 
ricocheted <rff the floor which 
grazed a clerk. He was not ser- 
iously Injured. He "was Identified 
as Marvin Gray. 
Lee's son, who operates the store 
'ith hw fa;.her. was a-.vay at the 
'imt of the inc^d^nt, to'd po'.fce that 
9 c'eric, B. L. Cli2- ;e'.l. was pistil- 
whi-^ed by the ihues and was sent 
to receive med'c-1 tre?tmcnt. 
Ths younger Lee said the mai 



other Ave penws, poUee said. 
Ilie man, E. R. Borrai^hs. siU 
tiM elder Lee and hit wife were 
&m oiriy peopfe d>at were Mt 
forced tato the freeser. 
"nif v-^un^er Lee saU Uie freezer 
maintained a tem^ature <A 32 
degrees and couM lie opened frofr 
the fcs'da, but the "People forced 
in there were afraiJ to ooen the 
dror until thev were sure tbe ban 
dits were gone. 
¥o\Kt sad the mot were anned 



tTk cB'h from the register, inch*}- with what appeared to be a sawed- 

inj %iil Jr. saVs tax receirts which off duKgun. 



b-Jt 



were to be pa-d ts th» city, 
they tool{ na checks. 

One ruttower. who eistered the 
store durkig die tMttrj was 



Plaice Are^v up a dragnet around 
the area minutes a'ter th? rcbCiery 
a'd cal'ed on nei0)borlng polkje 
derartinents to hrb in ^ search 



30 Youngsters In Program 



«N gTAGE. BVERinODY - 



Aae8|^pdMeLn» 



•( the Prtaicen Aaae IbiritM dob td« Omm 
prepwvd tar tt* 11th mmuU BOnrtrd Wkmrn wUi* 
iww «a be i^ai tM^bt, 
(Muff pftali hf Mnk) 



at 



VnUJINW BEACH - The After- 
school Playground at Airowhead 
Elemoitary School to(ric advaMage 
d the winter months to in^tute 
tonibHng activities by utilltflig 
Oeir ph^cal e duc rtka mab ud 
tte gym fadlity. /Omit »« 
yoi^rters ittanalatod by iartruc- 
tloii racrivad duing the P. E. 
dasses. daily gaAer lAer sefaod 
topracCice tfMir 



Int««st grew until a special 
|»^am vHK presented to the 
P.f A. 00 IS F^. Mr. Robert 
Booth, playground (iractor and 
Ttt frada teacher, ia pleased wMh 
fte aidlaniawii wd taterast riwwi 
lod ^ fsA in^BMito la hr^ag. 
tflf iaMr wgmot and 
4ik Oa M Ptb. a 




Council Ok's Branch 
Library And Private 
Recreation Park 



VISiG'^lU iLEACfH - City Coun- 
cil, at its regular mteting Monday 
morning, was asked to approve a 
new branch library to be Iccated 
in Bayside Borough. 

The library will be located on 
Independence Boulevard and will 
serve approximately 25,000 people. 
City Manager W. Ru&sell Hat- 
chett told Council that the library 
will cost $140,320 and would be 
financed with local and federal 
funds. 

Hatchett said the city's share of 
the total cost would amount to $84,- 
192. He said this is one of the items 
on a capital improvements bond 
issue he plans to present with the 
year's budget. Hatchett said he will 
present the budget soon. 

Hatchett said the federal gov- 
ernment will be asked to supply 
tbe remafailng $56,000. He saM 
the funds were available to locali- 
ties under the federal L'b'-arv 
Servkes and Construction Act. 
Council unanfanously approved' of 
a city application for the federal 
HMwey. 

The new Itorary is being planned 
along with a police precinct on four 
acres of land on Indeoendence 
Boulevard, near Old Donatkxi 
Ctnirdt, which the city is in the 
nroMSs oi purchasing for $18,400. 

(he city at i&e owners originai colt 
The site b in Ari^na VMJage. 

This wiH be the second branch 
of the Vu-ginia Beach Uirary. 

Coooefl also took actk>n on an 
apidieation for a use permit to 
operate a ivhrate, 210 a»e rec- 
reation parii to ifempsriUe Bor- 
ough, and ^niroved it. 
The park, to be operated by Play- 
land Park, will include 34 acres of 
c»Tip sites, 90 acres of riding fa- 
cilities, 5 acres for boating, 3 acres 
for mink^ure golf, 12 nmtal cabins, 
34 ranch-type motel units, 3 acres 
for commercial buildings, two res- 
taurants, a dance hall, a gymnasi- 
um, a dinner-dieater, a bating 
rink, and a sewage treatment faci- 
lity. 
The property where the park will 



Flu Bug Busy 

VIRGLNLV MiACH - The flu 
bug continues to hit Virginia Beadi 
schools. 

Sdxwis have reported up to 20 
per cent (A the enrollmait has 
been absent on one day due to the 
sickness. 

The two harden hit schools in 
the city during the past two weeks 
are k)cated on Haygood Road in 
Aragona Vills^. 

Others that were hard Wt were 
Luxford Elementary and Bayside 
High School. 



be was previously me Je.vish Com- 
munity Center and "Horse Haven 
Farm" on Salem Road. 
The private park is kicated near 
the former Army Nike Site which 
the city is tr^ ing to obtain from 
the government. The city is pres- 
ently leasfaig the area from the 
government, but wishes to ac- 
quire it permanently so it can 
devetop it into a city recreation 
area and park. 

The developers of the private 
recreation area are Mrs. Hazel 
Noreck, a locail' real estate broker, 
and Harvey Guerin, a retired dairy 
farmer who is livir.g in Cfilster, 
N. J. q 

Council did not take action on a 
street closure request for Rose 
Marie Avenue in Aragona Village. 
Council referred it back to viewers 
for a report on it at the next mat- 
ing. 



Plane Crashes 
At Oceana 

OCBANA — A dual ei^ne A-6 
Intruder jet halMber crashed on 

Oceana Naval Air Statkm, and s«it 
a ctoud of amc^e and fu-e skyward. 
Tlie plane crashed about five hun- 
dred yards off Southern Boulevard 
on government property. 

Ihe pM, whose name is being 
withh^, was pidled from the burn- 
ing plane by crash equipment that 
arrived quicldy on the scene. He 
wa's taken to the Base Dispensary 
for' emergency treatment, then 
fK}wn by helKoptn- to Portsmouth 
Naval Hospital. The extent of Ms 
injuries and his condition were un- 
known, according to a Naviri 
spokesman. 

The booAer, a relatively new 
plane, was attached to Squadron 
VA 75, whkh has recerrtly returned 
frwn duty in Viet Nam. The plane, 
which normally carries a larger 
crew, was being ferried into Nor- 
folk, and only Ae pilot was aboard. 

An eyewitness to the crarfi who 
was a few hundred yards from the 
scene said the takeoff locked "nor- 
nwl enough," but then the nose 
dipped, ^nd the plane fl^^>ed over 
on its back and crashed, skidding 
atong the ground. It was not known 
what caused the crash. accor(ki% 
to «»uthorities. 

Severrf fire trudcs. foam trucks 
and an anAulance went immed'ate- 
ly to the scene, and the wreckage 
was cleared away befM^ newanoi 
arrived. The crash occurred at 2: 10 
p.m. Wednesday afternoon, just on 
the apron of the runway. 



Bayside Councflmaa htiHT 
Marshall said tbe cowcll coid^ 
Eiot take action on the nwttf^ 
until it has received Oie vtew e g<» 
report. He said be thought 9C!^ 

(Continued On Page 6A> —^^ 

- III-" 



-n 



Study Is 



Distributed "^ 



NORFOLK - The Virginia SU^ 
Ports Authority has distributed A 
£tudy prepared by the Bureau Of 
Population and Economic Reseawi| 
cf the University of Virginia, en* 
titled "Measuring the Impact iA 
the Waterborne Conmerce of the 
Ports of Virginia on E^toyment, 
Wages, and Other Key Indices of 
The Virginia Econwny. 1913-1964." 

The study showed that ^ate aixl 
local tax payments in Virginia /at- 
tributable to waterborne cOnmieroe 
amounted to $29,989,913 in 1964, a 
10.9 per cent increase over 19CB. 

On the assun^on that each civi- 
lian worker supported 3.2 parsons, 
including hhnself. the waterbwae 
commeiice for Hampton Roads 
J934^'Oi£d,hftY5e 

* wn erf mm 

Ilie report contains consUo'able 
information of interest to Virgm- 
ians. and clearly imkates the im- 
portance of c(Hnmerce of the ports 
to the economy of the Coniroan- 
wealth. A few of the hi^^bts 
follow: 

T(^l wages generated by tbe 
waterborne commoxe in Vir^a 
amounted to $308,782,104 in ^M 
compared to $295,815,662 in 19H. 
a 4.4 per cent increase for the year. '. 

Elmpbyment in watertiorne com- > 
merce in Virginia totaled 53,208 in; 
1904 ccnopared to 91.896 in 1963, an' 
increase of 2.S per coit between tbe 
two fiscd years. Between 19S3 and 
1984. waterborne emptoyment ia" 
the Han^ton Roads area inovaaad 
by 5.0 per cent wtile tota4 civiwa 
wnptoymait increased by 5.4 per 
cent. 

On the basis that approxhraitafy 
60 per cent of income is spent la 
retail trade, wages and salaries i«> 
filing from waterborne comro»Qa 
goierated retail saks in Vir^nia af 
$117,489,397 in 1903 and $ia5JN^- 
282 in 1964. a 4.4 per coit increaia i 
between the years. 

The tonnage (rf waterfcome 
merce at Virginia porta 
from 70.000.000 short tons in 196 1) 
71.000.000 short tons m 1904. ta to> 
crease of 1.4 per cent. Value of te 
tonnage increased 6.5 per cent dur- 
ing the period, from $1,086,000,011 
in 1903^' to $1,805,000,000 in 19M. 




CAR DAMjUSEO by SGN - la ttdi 
li tefM aM Mt tte aade-op laJe •( a 
M of te CMdaa ^t^tm 
1W (him «f Oh ear ftad |Mt M 
aciM jHt at At flm^ * 
taiifl fftale hjp Mmr) 



e. the caae tt 
linii 



the s^ artai'^finf a 
dgn (Ijraif hi tha 



the vdMe !• «■ 
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1 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 3, 1966 
Page 2-A 



Vows Exchanged 



WINOaSTER, Tnn. — Mr. 
ml Mrs. P. R. Rauschenberger of 
Wincheeita- have announced the 
marriage d her daughter, Andrea 
Kay Vu^hn, to Robnl Norman 
Basett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jo- 
seph Btiuett of Vliflnia Be;^ch, 
Va. 

The wedding t03k place Jan. 33 
in the Martin Memorial Chapel of 
First Methodist CSiurch with the 
Rev. Woodward Adams officiating. 

Mrs. Benndt is a graduate o( 
FYanldm County Hi^ Sdwol aid 
is attending Middle Tennessee 
State University. Mr. Bennett was 
graduated from Princess Anne 
Hi^ Sdioo! and Wflliam and Mary 
CoUege. WilUamAurg, Va. He is 
at MTSU studying for his naaster's 
degree. The newlyweds are living 
in Murfreesboro. 



Ville, N.C.. was his brother's best 
man. Groomsmen were James 
Equils and James Harrison, bath 
of Norfolk, and C. Dcwglas Sutton 
of Cnapel Hill, N.C. 

A reception was held in ths 
Holiday Inn West. 



ROBERTSCOPLEY 

NORF(MJ< - Mr. ard Mrs. Er- 
nest Lee Copley announce the 
marriage of their daughter. Miss 
Mary Adellia Copley, to George 
Stephen Roberts. 

Mr. Roberts is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. .\lbert J. Roberts of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

Ilie ceremony took place Feb. 
15 in Elizabeth" City, N. C. 

The couple is living at 415 Har- 
vard St. 



giujsn-Walker 

RKWM(M) - Miss Joyce Glenn 
WaJker becane the bride of Wil- 
liam Larry GiUen Saturday at 8 
pjn. in Tudtahoe Presbyterian 
Onirch. Tlje Rev, Zachary Piep- 
hoff officiated. 

"Hie bride is a daughtw of Mrs. 
Robert Busies Munson Jr. of 
RidnNnd and the late Norman 
dim Walker of Wmsto&^lffl), N. 
C. "Hie bridegroom is a son of 
Mrs. Edwin V. Conover and the 
late Henry William GiUen of Nor 
folk. 

The bride was given in marriage 
by her stepfather. Robert Hughes 
Munswi Jr. Mrs. Henry Barry Gil- 
len, the Umaa Miss Unda Trout 
of Norfolk, now of Greenville, N. 
C., was matron of honor. Miss 
Nancv Christine Munson of Rich- 
mood, Ksta- of the bride was maid 
of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss 
Canatance Barn Shann of East Or- 
al^ N.J., and Virginia Beach, 
and Miss Nina Elizabeth Wood of 
diester. 

Henry Barry Gillen -xtl Green- 



HANBURY-MONDS 

VfRGINLA BE.ACH - The mar 
riage of Miss Janice Faye Monds 
and Howard Earl Harfjury Jr. 
took place Sunday at 4:30 p.m. in 
Salem Methodist Church. The Rev. 
Emory Elmore, paster, performed 
the ceremony. 

The bride is a daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Joseph C. Monds. T;ie 
bridegroom is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Howard Earl HaiAury of 
Chesapeake. 

The bride was given in marriage 
by her father. Mrs. John Dudley 
was m^ron of honor and Mrs. Jo- 
seph C. Monds Jr. was bridesmaid. 
Junior bridesmaids were the 
bride's asters. Misses Judith 
Monds and Catherine Monds. 

Fred Allen Brevver was best 
man. Groomsmen were Elmer 
Kight of Chesapeake, JosejA C. 
Monds Jr., brother of the bride, 
and Mathew Trueblood. 

A reception was held in the 
church social hall. After a north- 
em wedding trip, the couple will 
live at 5001 Wellston Court. 



VIRGINIA BEACH 

Why arent yon pretty? yiaybe yoo are ... but haven't the self- 
coBMnce to find the pretty seM in your mirror! Ceilainly all the 
{wcdatioBs for lovelier tooks are there ... but perhaps no one 
<)mb dhmm you how te ouIm ihe inort d. your {Mrcttic&t features. 

OUR NORFOLK LOCATION 

7S00 Gr«Dbr St., Ward* Corner — Ph. 583-1819 

m LASKIN RD.. VIRGINL\ BEACH Phone 428-3191 



xpBBOiiaamti 



iDrinf lieu/ JUecorallve vSeaul^ 
INTO YOUR HOME WITH 



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ary ScandiiUiTian FuniHitre and Accessories 

Impwters — Interior Designers 

R(L, Virginia Beach, Virginia Phime 428-4453 » 

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Soar Hall 



W<M THE LADIES AND THEIR DALKSHTERS 



SPRING' 
AO the fnsk nfw fashions of this gayest season are 

Come ste them — they'U turn oh Spring in your luarl ! 
0pm Uen^ itnd Friday evenings tU 9 PM 

3133V«.lMcii«v«l. Va.kich,Virsini« 



ConfirmcftiQii At Galilee 



ViRGIMA BE.\CH - Tlje Ri^t 
Reverend George P. Gunn, Bishop 
of the Diocese of Soikhem Vtf^ 
ia, ]xA Sunday at Galilee Episco- 
pal Church confirmed the following 
w!to had attended classes of prq)- 
arat: an by Reverend |;d.inund 
Berkeley. 

.■\dulls: Virginia Heulings Smith 
Bnnck?rhcff. Jas»phine Cook 
D.k>, L^e Boihwell Duke, Baitara 



Bayside News 

EAYF:DE - The Lake Shores 
Garden Club held their Feoruary 
meet ng last week at the home 
of Mrs. D. C. McWatess, Frizzell 
Drive. Co-hostesses for the meet- 
ing were: Mrs. R. C. Dunaja, and 
Mrs. I. P. Crawford. 

The speaker far the meeting *as 
Mrs. Thehna Reese, who gave a 
program on horticulture which 
was followed by a question and 
answer period. 

Judges from the Azalea Acres 
Garden Club awarded blue rib- 
bons to the following for arrange- 
ments: Mrs. J. B. Wright, Mrs, 
T. S. Brown, Mrs, R. C. Dunaja. 
Other ribbons were awarded to: 
Mrs. M. R. Sumner, Mrs. E. 
Leigh, Mrs. T. C Reese and Mrs. 
A. C. Mays. 

The next meeting will be at the 
home of Mrs. W. H. Robbins, 1741 
Meredith Road on March 14. The 
theme will be "March Winds." 
Horticulture specimens will be ca- 
mellias. The guest speaker will be 
Mr. Elgia Easter from the V.P.I. 
Extension Service. He will talk on 
"Conservation." 

Spaghetti Dinner 

VIRGINIA REACH — A spaghet- 
ti dinner will be held by the Prin- 
cess Anne Plaza Voluntew Fire 
Department Ladies Auxiliary Fri- 
day, March 4 at the Plaza Ele- 
mentary School, on Carriage Hill 
Road, from 6:30-8:30 p.m. 

Meat or mushroom sauces will 
be served. There will also be a 
take-out service. 

Tickets are $1 for adults and 
50c tor children. Tickets may be 
purchased from any auxiliary 
member or by calling 340-2054 or 
:540-3402. 



Frances Jadcson, Maurice Burtis 
Jackson, James Kellogg Mathie, 
Shmxm Strole Porter Edward L. 
Rogers, Carol Anne Shannon, Loi- 
i>e Puller Strole, Jacob LcH'oin 
Strole. Jr. 

Juniors: lltomas Howard Adden- 
brook, Andrew AUan Adkina, Jane 
Tracy Anderson, Allen Williamson 
Beasley, Susan Montgomery Book- 
er, John Durrett Borror, Sairfwd 
Burnell Bragg III, Margar^ Lynn 
Lewis Bruce. Michael Ward Cole. 
Lorilee Anne Craig. Jeanne Mar- 
lene Davis, John Gray deWitt, 
Elizabeth Ashbum Duke, Mary 
Hope Duke, Belford Emanuelson, 
Foma Bailie Elmanuelson, Thomas 
Finn, Stephen Finn, Margaret 
Hodges Gilliam, Margaret Kirven 
Greer, Henrietta Hamm Griffin, 
Elizabeth Nash Guy, Susan Mitch- 
ell Hart. 

Edmond Hough Johnson, Hden 
Smith Johnson, Melinda Dawn 
Joy, Sally Burt Joyner, Frederick 
Mark Kampfmueller, George Wil- 
liam KcviHe, Stanley Scott Leon- 
ard, Jane Eleanor Marshall, Rob- 
ert Gray Morqcock, Charles 
Hughes Nimitz, Stephen Clark 
Nimitz, Sarah Ann Norton. Ellen 
Douglas Overman, Ellen Louise 
Peabody, John Clay Sherman, 
Henry Garrett Smith II, Suzanne 
VariDyke Sofield, David Wyman 
Stauffer. Pemberton Frame Ster- 
ling, Edwina Margaret Terry, 
Clayton McDaniel Vail. William 
Mark Vemay, Peter Ganzel Wales, 
Patricia Anne Walton, William 
Scott Walthall, Nancy Mason 
White, Herbert Clayboume War- 
wick III, Alice Lee Withers, Carol 
Townsend Wood. 

Women Of 
The Church 

At Eastern Shore Chapel on 
Friday, March 4 from 10:30 to 
12:00, a Lenten Study Meeting will 
be held. With a specially pre- 
pared pidorial exh&it, a fihn and 
an excellent speaker, this will be 
an interesting program. Take a 
mid^winter break with a trip to 
South America and learn more 
about Bishop Feed's work in our 
fellow Diocese. Come and bring a 
sandwich. Dessert and coffee will 

be furnished. 

• , 



Garden Suggestions 
Available Now 



Lady Author To Speak 

VIBGWIX BCAOH — A capaci- 
ty attendance is indicated at the 
coming lecture at which Mrs. Wil- 
liam Fleming Lowry, nationally 
known author and lecturer, will 
speak on "Flower Arrangements- 
Traditional and Modern." 

Mrs. Lowry is being sponsored 
by the Cavalier Garden Club on 
Tuesday, March 8th at 1 p.m. in 
the Cavalier Hotel. 

For further information, call 
Mrs K. F Treschow— 428-1159 



Davis Maron Bright has been 
named to the Honor Roll at Cho- 
wan College for tlie Fall semester. 

The dean's list at Madison Col- 
lege carries the name of Georgia 
Christie. 




MRS. WHUAM FLEMING 
LOWRY 



wtwxv*4;v»/4*tvt'iv»iv«(t(»tv.tyj.\»^^^^^ 



^eljerion [■^roleiiional ^mtilule 

VIRGINIA BEACH. VA. 

Choose \x)nr career in a computer age. Classes are now form- 
^ ing for spring semester in Automation, Data Processmg, and 
Computer programming. 

".An Education in an Ever-widening Field" 

3707 Virginia Beach Blvd. 340-91S0 



VWGWIA MMR - Elgia L. 
Easta-, Horticulturist for Virginia 
Beach, has announced that a se- 
ries of publications entitled Garden 
Suggestions is available to the 
public throu^ his (rffice, free of 
charge. For many years, this pub- 
lication has been ecdusively on 
vegetables. It has been modified 
this year, however, to include 
fruit, food processing, and flower 
production hints for the home 
gardener, he noted. 

It will be prepared by special- 
ists in the horticulture field. In 
addition, writers from Entomologv, 
Plant Pathology, Plant Physiology 
and other fields will be invited 
from time to time to prepare time- 
ly information. 

The first issue will appear early 
in the Spring, and wOl be a 
monthly publication. 

'"Hiis is a good guide for the 
home vegetable and flower gard- 
ener," Easter added. 

To get this publication, call his 
city hall office at 42&*111 Exten- 
sion 6, or send him your name, 
address, and zip code number at 
P. 0. Box 6068, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia 23456, before March 5. 



J-^ aria (June . * * . • *^ 



OLOA B>WAROS 



si 



Bay Colony GC 



VIRGINIA BEACH - The Bay 
Colony Garden Club of Virginia 
Beach heW its regular meeting at 
the home of Mrs. Clifford G. 
Baughman. Mrs. Philip Root was 
co-hostess. Mrs. Robert McGrath, 
president, announced that tickets 
were now on sale for a drawing to 
be held April 27th for a $25.00 
Gift Certificate from Coleman's 
Nursery in Portsmouth. The pro- 
ceeds will benefit the General 
Hospital of Virginia Beach. Tickets 
may be obtained from members or 
by calling GA 8-5669. After the 
business meeting and refresh- 
ments, Mrs. Dennis B. Boykin of 
the Alanton Garden Club took us 
all on a fascinating trip through 
lovely gardens in Germany and 
Switzerland and showed us many 
wonderful works of art in Italy by 
showing slides of her recent trip 
to Europe. 

A blue ribbon was won by Mrs. 
George Miller for her arrangement 
of camellias. Mrs. Clifford Baugh- 
man and Mrs. Maurice Jackson 
were awarded blue ribbons for 
their horticulture specimens. 



Birdneck Point GC 

The midwuiter meeting of the 
Birdneck Point Garden Club was 
at the home of Mrs. E. A. Martin 
with Mrs. R. S. Creamer, Mrs. 
R. S. Kight, and Mrs. J. D. Dee, 
Sr., co-hostesses. A delightful buf- 
fet luncheon was enjoyed by the 
members present. 

Mrs. Paul Gallup and Mrs. Spen- 
cer Lott, judges of the arrange- 
ments and horticulture, awarded 
all blue ribbons. Recipients were 
Mrs. F. W. Cox, Mrs. G. C. Davis, 
Jr. and Mrs. J. A. Eady. 

An honorary members, Mrs. M. 
K. Crockett, gave a most enli^t- 
ening lecture on horticulture. She 
demonstrated with fre^ materials 
how to grown and c(Hidition for 
show exhibits. 

Colonel J. W. Viner, represent- 
ing the Virginia Beach Beautifica- 
tion Board, presented slides show- 
ing various sections of the city 
before and after being beautified. 
On behalf of the City he made an 
appeal to the mernbers to help 
beautify areas near residential sec- 



^ttUtuatt^ 




NORFOLK 
THALIA VILLAGE 




Mr. and Mn. Karl &nyth, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Shelly. Mrs. C%arlet L. Mmw, staadii^ ^ the bail Mr. 
and Mn. Shelly ftnyth. (Photo by Boiee) 




Mr. Lee Lively, teasing the anniversary couple Mr. and Mrs. Berkley S. Hudson. (Photo by 0. Edwards) 




Mr. and Mrs. Milton Warren and 



Mr. and Mrs. Carl McClees-March of Dimes Ball. (Photo by Boice) 



o announce 



Ike Q 



tpening 



J/ti Second ^totv ~ frlondatjf lllarcn 7th 



la 



UtL 



r 



4217 Va, Bead Blvl 



A surprise 50th anniversary cel- 
ebration was given Friday night 
at the Bay Harbor Club. Mr. and 
Mrs. E. H. Shelley, the Anniver- 
sary Couple, their daughter and 
son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Karl 
Smyth, who gave the party, their 
grandson and wife, Mr. and Mrs. 
Shelly Smyth and Mrs. Charles L. 
Morse, a life-long friend, all at- 
tended. 

When dinner was finished a 
beautiful anniversary cake was cut 
by the happy couple. 

It was impossible to wipe the 
smile from the face of this very 
happy couple. Having finish^ 
spending a few nKsnents with 
them, I was soon made aware of 
the fact that there were others 
who also were celebrating their 
anniversarjpT" 

Mr. and Mrs. Berkley S. Hudson 

with 27 years of married life be- 
hind them were certainly in a 
happy mood. Congratulations to 
both couples and I sincerely hq)c 
you will be celebr^ing many 
more. , 

Next week will be the Shrimp & 
Beer Party at the Bay Harbor. 



Cavalier GC 

VIRGINIA BEAOf - The Feb- 
ruary meeting of the Cavalier 
Garden CliA was heW at the Prin- 
ces% Anne Country Club. 

Mrs. Malcohn Todd was the 
guert ^jeaker who presented a 
program "Design in Fk>wa- Ar- 
rangements." She explained how 
to keq) ocpenses ai a minimion 
by using simple materials found 
around the house for original de- 
sigi^. 

Blue ribbons for arrangements 
wo-e awardal to Mrs. R. H Spes- 
sard Jr.. Mrs. S. R. Brockenbrough 
and Mrs G. A. McGuire. k special 
ri)bon was given to Mrs. C. G. 
Bau^onan, and two blues in hor- 
ticulture we* awankd Mrs. Wil- 
liam H. Oardoi. 



f-^ungo vJeautij^ ^alon 

Is Ncnc Under Neu> Mmunjcmcnt 



ijoiephine vJeecli 



tarn 



And Her Assoeiatc 

ilSarbata JLinaer 

IVclecmes Both Old .hid Nra' Ciistoincrs 
Professional lUdg. 426-5105 

By Appointment 



SPECIAL FAMILY STYLI SKOAL ^ 

ALL YOl CAW EAT 
HIJNK-O -STEAK 

Serve<j With Baked Potato and^Salad 



Sunday, March 6 1 PM to lOPM 

Heritage Riioiii 

1 Sfh & Pacific Av«. Wnm. 42M470 



SPECIAL 



SPECIAL 



<aBBgniann w n iT wmwir , n nTi n«mBt;raimTm TitmTwgffi«« 



«ii 



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trnm 



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gi ijifti irfUfr II 



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l#iWlMlkl 



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afanfM 



LETS TALK FASHION 



By ALICE BREWER WHITE 




ALISBEE 



The secret is out and men who 
have zealously guarded their shirt, 
suit and underwear sizes from the 
women who shop for them have 
been publicly exposed! We just 
saw a little pamphlet that is mak- 
ing the rounds that shows women 
how to determine the correct size 
of all articles of clothing a nan 
wears. All " a woman needs is a 
tape measure and a willing sub- 
ject. The pamphlet is the result 
of a survey conducted by the 
House of Worsted-Tex, manufac- 
turers of men's clothing, among 




NEW CONFETTI — A stunning 
three-piece blacJi and white 
street costume in the new con- 
fetti wool knit. The jacket is 
straight and back belted over a 
sleeveless white silk shell blouse. 
From the Kimberly's knit Spring 
Collection. Jaunty hat is by 
Anello for Emme. 



several thousand women concern- 
ing their male apparel shopping 
problems. It's a fascinating pam- 
phlet. We find that one of the 
most important shopping meas- 
urements of all is that of a man's 
waistline, for it is the key to 
slacks and undershort sizes and 
is also part of his suit size puz- 
zlement. For example, in under- 
shorts, regardl^ of type, a man's 
waistline measurement IS his un- 
dershort size. The man's suit size 
is determined by his chest meas- 
urement. It is taken with his shirt 
on, the tape being placed high 
around his chest. The second im- 
portant factor is the suit propor- 
tion. This is determined by his 
height. And so on for this Worst- 
et^Tex pamphlet. A wallet-size 
record in the booklet enables wom- 
en to keep these vital statistics 
on hand. If you'd like a copy of 
this booklet write The House of 
Worst^-Tex, Inc., 2300 Walnut 
Street, Philadelphia 1, Pa. 

SHORT-SHORT SKIRTS 

When designer Hannah Troy ar- 
rived back from Europe a couple 
of weeks ago, she had this to say 
about fashions she'd seen in Italy 
and Paris: "The creations are 
young, spirited and pretty and so 
short no American woman would 
wear them." She is so sure that 
women, by and large, feel that 
the short-short skirts "are redic- 
ulous" that she had designed her 
clothes at a becoming knee length. 
"I'll do what I can to keep the 
clothes pretty. If someone wants 
to chop her dresses off to look 
like peplums, she's on her own!" 
Beauty columnist Maureen Counl- 
han cautions, "with hemlines cur- 
rently going up and UP, one 






Z/iJfwaler ChnAlian Counieting Center 

VIRGINIA BEACH 

My problems are too personal to discuss with a counselor. 
They are personal to y<iu and through your relationsi^iiip to 
your counselor they become personal to him. 

ADOUBflCHBNf* AND^ ADULT CONSULTATIONS 

2300 Bragg Court Telephone 340-8996 

(See Norfolk Yellow Pages 265 & 129) 



mt^r^^'S^t^ ^fflSjn&i^nQra^ 



i " 

DIAMOND 



See Our Collection 
Of Diamonds And ^ 

Believe Again In 
Taste And Beauty 



Frank R. Ford Co. 

J.U'./fW Z/o ZJuLwaltr 2)or Uvr J4a'f Centuiy 



ELEGANCE FOR SPRING - 

This neatly tailored suit is of pale 
sand gabardine with hints of a 
waistline in the seaming of the 
longer length jacket. The black 
silk blouse is cohi dotted in pale 
sand. Designed by David Kidd for 
Arthur Jablow. The giant jet 
straw sailor hat is by Halston. 

must be Increasingly aware of 
how one's legline looks. Knees 
should always be kept together, 
regardless of where the hemline 
reaches, but it's doubly important 
now that the knees are on display. 
If you're a fan of the short-short 
skirts, let one knee be slightly 
bent and inclined toward the other 
when you're standing." Maureen 
also says, "Crossing the legs, no 
matter how you do it, is usually 
disastrous if the skirt line is a 
very short one — the skirt goes 
up higher and reveals the under- 
side of the dress plus part of 
your lingerie." So, gals, better 
check your hem line versus you 
and your figure pronto! 

FASHIONABLES 

At the recent New York fashion 
showing at the Cavalier: Mrs. 
Harold Keilun in heart red crepe 
smiling approvingly at husband 
Harold as he walked the fashion 
runway in an Alexander-Beegle 
navy sports coat and dark trous- 
ers. . . . Mrs. Hwiey Harrel, ring- 
siding in a smart sky blue basic 
crepe and Cam Farmer, hostess- 
ing the guests graciously, in em- 
erald green silk. . . . Mrs. Frank 
Dusch in black, with a smart coif- 
fure, returning Mayor Dusch's nif- 
ty salute as he paraded past her 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
3301 ATLANTIC AVENUE 

428-0477 



NORFOLK 
229 GRANBY STREET 
MA 2-5354 



I MI-MURK .IMIiKICLW CUM SOCIF.TV 




PEANUT WOOL — This is a per- 
fect street costume in peanut 
wool knit, just one of many stun- 
ning wool knits from Kimberly's 
Spring Collection. The Aline 
dress with welt seaming has a 
white yoke and is ring collared. 
Neat little breton-like sailor is by 
Emme. 





clinic 

• Haircut $1.00 




PRICES 

• Permanents $6.50 


t 


• Shampoo & Set $150 

• Tint Retouch $4.75 


• Frosting $10.00 






VVOIK periVllllOU uj siwuvms 


WIG SET $5.95 




Compare Our Wigs To The 
Higher Price Ones. 

WIGS $39.95 
I00> Human Hair 

HAND MADE - $99.00 

Any C<^ 

WICLETS Sn.95 


day & night classes 
6 day free trial 
complete course 
par: or full time 

$250.00 


Special To Those That Have Licei 
Hours To Qualify For Virginia St. 
That Qualify. For D. E. Start Buildi 

OCEANA BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1737 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

Phone 428^246 

OPEN EVERY NIGHT TILL 10 


nse F 
Ite B< 
ng Y< 

P.M.- 


rom Other States For Additional 
sard. Free Scholarships To Those 
>ur Hours Nov^. 

JANAT BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1274 N. Military Highway 

Phone 855-2061 

-EXCEPT SATURDAY NIGHT 



table proving there's always a 
woman behind the man! . . . Mrs. 
Sidney Kellam in a shortish frock 
of navy and white, long waisted, 
with a pleated skirt and attractive 
high wafted hair-do. "Odie" could 
have hoj^ed up on the runway 
and danced a Charleston in her 
dress and added an extra bit of 
zip to the show! Her beaming 
hudsand, Sidney, when asked for 
a 'comment said, "It's a pretty 
show but I'm disappointed: no bi- 
kinis, no bathing suits and at Vir- 
ginia Beach!" ... We were dis- 
appointed because the elegant and 
beautifully tailored Spring suits the 
models wore were not in the Com- 
plete Look category because the 
models did NOT wear hats to 
complete the picture! . . . Mildred 
SuUivan, director from Manhattan, 
told us, "BUI Reimer, director of 
the New York Millinery Institute, 
couldn't send the hats because it 
was Millinery Shipping Week" 
(whatever that is)! . . . Mrs. Cecil 
Reid, who captained her many 
garden club friends in decorating 
the tabl^with greens, hearts and 
candles, wore a red gown to re- 
mind us all that it WAS a Tide- 
water Heart Association benefit! 
. . . Mrs. Clifford Hall of Thalia 
Acres wore a tone-on-tone pillbox 
in steel gray, coffee and black and 
Lieutenant Commander Rosemary 
Clemens wore a stunning cloche- 
beret in black taffeta which she 
had made herself! ... It was a 
jam-packed enthusiastic audience 
and, we understand, the second 
annual fashion event for the Tide- 
water Heart Association will be 
given again next Spring at the 
Alan B. Shepard dome. Great 
credit goes to the members of the 
sponsoring group, the Ocean Park 
Woman's Club, for their untiring 
efforts which made for hearts and 
a financial success last Thursday. 




EASTER WEDDING — In a 
hea\'<enly shade of hyacinth phik, 
this "Weddtag Party" costume 
is in silk and worsted designed 
by Elinor Simmons for Malcolm 
Starr's Spring series. Under- 
neath the little Jacket with the 
rhhiest(Hie buttons and rising 
front belt is a slim, sleeveless 
dress. The elegant bulky maline 
beret is by Lilly Daehe. 



PA. Woman's Club 

VIRGINIA BE.\CH - The Prin- 
cess Anne Woman's Club of Vir- 
ginia Beach will meet March 8 
at 11:30 a.m. at the Pine Tree Inn. 
Mrs. George L. Aldridge, presi- 
dent, will preside at the business 
meeting preceding luncheon. 

The program will be in the 
charge of Mrs. M. B. Zoll. Chair- 
man of the Club's H<Mne Life De- 
partment. A fashion show will be 
presented by the Knit-a-Bit Shop 
featuring a complete range of 
hand knit items. 

Mrs. Aubrey Holmes will pre- 
sent a special progran of music 
appropriate for St. Patrick's Day. 
Reservations for the luncheon may 
be made by calling Mrs. Billups 
or Mrs. .Aldridge. 

At Duke University this month. 
Roger Horman was elected a 
marAer (rf the four-man team 
from Randolph-Macon College that 
won first place rating at the eighth 
annual Mid-South Model United 
Nations Ass«nbly. 



They re Engaged 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 3, 1966 

Page 3-A 



VESTAL-GRAHAM 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mh and 
Mrs. Bland A. Vestal announce 
the engagement of their daughter. 
Miss Valerie Vestal, to Granville 
Yeaton Graham. . 

Mr. Graham is the son of Rob- 
ert Selden Graham of Miami, Fla., 
and the late Mrs. Elizabeth Yeaton 
Grahgm. 

The wedJing will lake place 
June 6 in -St. .John's Bapt] t 
Church. ^_=_™, 

Miss Vestal graduated from 
Princess Anne High School and 
attended Old Dominion College 
and Norfolk College. She is a 
member of Alpha Iota honorary 
business sorority. 

Mr. Graham graduated from 
Coral Gables High School in Miami 
and will graduate in June from 
Old Dominion. 



HURD-BOWEl** ' 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. Edward Downey Hurd an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daughter. Miss Judith Elaine Hurd 
to Francis Parker Bowen, Jr. 

Mr. Bowen is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Francis Parker Bowen of 
Emporia. 

Miss Hurd attended Princess 
Anne High School and Tidewater 
Academy. She is a menrber of 
Beta Sigma Phi sororitj. 

Mr. Bowen is attending Old Do- 
minion College and will graduate 
-in June with a B.S. degree in en- 
gineering. 

No date has been set for the 
wedding. ■ 



RICHARDSON-ALBERS 

0A1<C1..\ND CITY, Ind. - Mr. 
and Mrs. Glenn W. Richardson an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daughter, Miss Sandra Sue Rich- 
ard.son, to John Douglas Albers. 

Mr. Albers is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Herman A. Albers of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Va. 

Misi Richardson graduated from 
Indiana University with a B.S. de- 
gree and from Vanderbilt Univer- 
sity with a degree in physical ther- 
apy. 

.Mr. Albers attended Randolph 
Macon Military Academy and 
Lynchburg College. 

The wedding will take place 
March 19 in Oakland City. 



CRAIG-FIELDS 

NORFOLK - Mr. and MFlr^ 
Charles F. Craig announce the en- 
gagement of their daughter. Miss 
Suzanne Craig, to Thomas Eugene 
Fields. 

Mr. Fields is the son of Mrs. 
Catherine Fields of Chillocothe, 
Mo., and the late Louis Fields. 

Miss Craig is a 1964 graduate of 
Maury High School and Kee's 
Coastal Business College IBM 
course. 

Mr. Fields is a graduate of 
Chillocothe High School and attend- 
ed William Jewel College of Mis- 
souri. 

No date has been set for the 
wedding. 



EMICK-BOWNAS 

R0.\N0KE — Mr. and Mrs. 
Dudley J. Emick Sr. announce the 
engagement of their daughter, Miss 
Marybelle Walla Elmick. to Ens. 
Samuel William Bownas. 

Ens, Bo\vnds is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs, Robert A. Bownas of 
Virginia Beach. 

Miss Emick graduated from Jef- 
ferson Senior High School. She is 
a senior at Radford College and 
will receive a B.S. degree in ele- 
mentary education in June. 

Ens. Bownas graduated from 
Princess Anne High School and 
received a B.S. degree in forestry 
and wildlife from Virginia Poly- 
technical Institute, where he was 
a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon 
social fraternity. He received his 
commission as ensign in the Naval 
Reserve in October 1965 and is sta- 
tioned at the Naval Air Station, 
Milton, Fla. 

No date has been set for the 
wedding. 



Lake Shores CC 

RAYSIDE - The regular meet- 
ing of. the Lake Shores Garden 
Club was held at the home of Mrs. 
D. C. McWaters. 

Speaker for Uie evening was 
Mrs. Thelma Reese who presented 
a horticulture program with ques- 
tions and answers. 

Those winning blue rWjons in 
arrangements were Mrs. J. B. 
Wright, Mrs. T. S. Brown and 
Mrs, R. C. Dunaja, Yellow ribuons 
were won by Mrs. M. R. Sinroner, 
Mrs. E. Leigh, and Mrs. T. C. 
Reese.' Mrs. A. C. Mays won a 
red ribbon. 

Horticulture blue riW*ns were 
won by Mrs. M. 0. Peoples, Mrs. 
Summer, Mrs, N. Y. Rowe, Mrs. 
C. T. Welsh, Mrs. C. M, Bugel, 
Mrs, G. A. Dowling and Mrs 
George A, Hamilton. 

Co-hostesses for the meeting 
were Mrs. Dunaja and Mrs. I. T. 
Crawford. 

The next nnecting will be held 
at the home of Mrs. W. H. l^xh- 
bins. 1741 M«-edith Road, <hi 
March 14. 



^ejjerion f-^rofeiiional Jfmliiute 



VIRGINIA BE.\CH, VA. 



Joferson Professional Institute, Tidewater divis'on, announces 
tiiat registrstion for the ^jrin^ semester will be extended 
until March 1st for courses in Cwnmercial Art. .\utomation. 
Business .Administration, and Secretarial Science. 

"Pnrfessiemal E/AteMaa mdm Uie Differcace" 

37f7 Vtattaia Beach Blvd. SIMIS* 



The "Y" Of It 




A National Cohference of the 
Southern Region for all YWCA 
members is planned for April 14- 
17, 1966 in Atlanta. Miss Nita Bar- 
row- of Antigua, West Indies and 
Vice-President of World YWCA is 
to be the speaker. "How To" 
Grbups and Tours with a Purpose 
will be a feature for the delegates. 
A workshop on Personnel and 
Public Affairs will precede the 
opening date. Special week-end 
sessions are being planned for Y- 
Teens, Students and Young Adults. 
A delegation from the YWCA As- 
sociation will attend. 

Events of the Week 

March 7— 10:30-Committee ^ on 
Administration— First and Merch- 
arrts Bank Board Room. 

March 8—9:30-2 p.m. — Lekies 
Methodist Church; 10:00-12 noon- 
Chinese Brush Painting— YWCA 

March 9—9-10 a.m.— Volunteer 
Leadership Training-YWCA. 9:30- 
2:30— L.D.O. — First Presbyterian 
Church. 

March 10-9:30-2 p.m.— L.D.O.— 
Haygood Methodist Church. 

March 11—11-1 p.m.— Oil Paint- 
ing-YWCA. 

Y-Teens 

Scheduled club meetings. 

Judo Classes — Tuesday— 7:30 
p.m.— Va. Beach High School Gym. 

Get a Litter Bag from a Y-Teen! 




TREE PLANTLNG - A Crab Apple tree, dtmated to the W. T. Cooke 
School bj the Whispering Pines Garden Club, was planted last week. 
At the planting weie, left to right, Mrs. William Phillips, .Mrs. Joseph 
Killen, Mrs. Phillip Parks, George I^aier (planting tree) and students 

W. T. Cooke Tree Planting 



VIRGINIA BE.ACH - The W. T. 
Cooke School P-TA joined the 
city's Arbor Month tree-planting 
campaip last week by planting 
a crab-apple in front of the school. 

Karen Borick was mistress of 
ceremonies. ' Sharon Dyer read 
"What Do We Plant?" by Henry 
Abbey and the seventh grade chor- 
us sang. "Virginia, My Virginia." 

Mrs. Phillio Parks, Prinrjioal, 



br.oke the ground for the planting 
and seventh grader George Baier 
dug 'he hole. Mrs. William Phil- 
lips explained the revival of arbor 
day to the school. 

The planting of the crab-apple 
marks Mrs. Parks last Arbor Day 
at the school before her transfer. 

Mrs. Joseph Killen, of the Whis- 
pering Pines Garden Club, was 
tjianked for the tree. The club 
donated it to the school. 



Ches. DAB 

CHESAPEAKE - Great Bridge 
Chapter, Daughters of American 
Revolution, will meet on Thursday, 
March 3rd, 3 p.m.. Freemason 
Street Baptist Church. 

Mrs. George G. Martin Jr. will 
present DAR Good Citizen pins to 
three outstanding High School Sen- 
iors of Maury Great Bridge, 
Churchland. The Junior Merrrfjer- 
ship and Junior American Citizen 
Reports will be given by Miss 
Gary Wayne and Mrs. Ernest E. 
Wooden Jr. Old Cannonball Socie- 
ty CAR will present Mr. Charles 
B. Cross Jr., Clerk of Court, City 
of Chesapeake, in an illustrated 
preview of plans for the restora- 
tion of GREAT BRIDGE BATTLE- 
GROUND PARK. 

At the social hour following the 
program the 15 Senior (High 
School) Members of Old Cannon- 
ball Society C\R will be honor 
guests. Mrs. Frank Bray, Mrs. J. 
Stoney Drake Jr., Mrs. W. E. 
Lindsay Jr. and Mrs. Bagley Wal- 
ker will be hoptess. 

Delegates and alternates elected 
from Great Bridge Chapter DAR 
to attend the Virginia DAR Con- 
ference in Roanoke, Virginia, 
March 22-24 are: Mrs. Frederick 
J. Schmoele ( Regent t, Mrs. Ed- 
ward H, Burgess, Mrs, Charles H, 
McCoy, Mrs, Sterling Potts, Mrs. 
Webster I. Carpenter, and Miss 
Ida May Esmond. 

Delates and alternates elected 
from Great Bridge Chaipter DAR. 
Norfolk, to attend the 75th Conti- 
nental Congress of the Daughters 
of the .American Revolution to b^ 
held in Washington, D. C. April 
16-22 are: Mrs. Frederick J. 
Schmoele, Mrs. Gilbert B, Fletch- 
er, Mrs. Charles H. McCoy, Mrs. 
Russell V. Pollard. Mrs. Rufus S. 
Ki^, and Mrs J^nes W. Derrick- 
son. 

Mrs. Josephine A. Turrentine 
wiH attend as a National CcMTimit 
tee Member. 



Children like Kaopectate' 

(parents trust it) 





When diarrhea upsets a member of your family, turn to the 
comforting relief of Upjohn's Kaopectate. It's prompt 
acting, soothing and pleasant tasting. Families have 
trusted Kaopectate for more than 28 years. Available in 
unbreakable bottles that are at home in your medicine 
Chest or travel case. 



INGRAMS 



^ 207 25th Street 
428-6363 



34th & Atlantic Ave. 
428-6467 



n 



r^- 



RLNERS^W'LLNER'Si^WlLLNBR'SBil 

Spring -^^ 
Previev/ 

of 

Coals 



Select fron 

Sacii Names 

As: 

9 LauM Jr. 

# Brentwood 
'• # Capri 

• Pickfare 

-■^ and many ollicrs 



from 
3998 



Ladies Auxiliary 

The Ladies Auxiliary FOP No. 
8 will hoW its regular monthly 
meeting Wednesday, March 9. I9t6 
^ 8 p,m, at the fIop, Club, with 
Presiiteit Estelle Davis presiding. 

Verno) M. Duncan and Arthur 
G. Tuckra- have made the d«ia's 
list in Viipnia Techs Cdlege d 
Engineerii^ during the fall qaat- 
iet. makii% strai^ A's. 





1M-11t nmiAKMI SX. 
DOWNTOWN NOWOU 



FidDrbia 

nDEWATERS 

LAJ?G6Sr 

SELKTKil 

OP 

NAME sum 

SNAUSHZS 



I 



$1GS Nci^ AvvniM 

H. JOSfPH TOWENTHAI, JR~ 
JACK F. MOOXf , JR 



Virginia Beadi SUN, Thursday, March 3, 1966 

Beach Publishing Corp. 
4 Owners Of The 

Virginia Beach Sun 

PvbSilMdl ^frnir Thursday 
And Hie Vvginia Beach News 



Virginia Beach, Virginia 23451 



Managing Editor 
. . . . News Editor 



class matter ia tke post otfke m Virg:«ia Beach. Vm., under th« act of Marcb 3. Vm 



msm dlj-nJS» pa wmm. 



Stttoscriptioa ratea by mail 



Outside city— 14.25 per amnun. 



EDirOMALLY SPEAKING 



THOSE TRICKY MARCH WINDS 



. '5* 



..'■•,! 



.•'»V -•■ ..•■fJI'' '!•;. ■ •'■ ?■ ■ ' 



Recreational Facilities - Everywhere 



Virginia Beach City Council has given 
its approval to the construction of a 
giant recreational conrrplex in Kemps- 
ville off Salem Road. Plans by private 
interests to build the mammoth area for 
recreation were announced some time 
ago, but now the project is in high gear 
with Council's approval. When the area 
is completed, the more than two hun- 
dred acres of fand will be utilized for 
just about every type of recreation 
imaginable. 

Included in the present plans are faci- 
lities for camping, horseback riding, 
boating, miniature golf, rental cabins, 
ranch-type motel rooms, commercial 
buildings, two restaurants, a dance hall, 
a gymnasium, a dinner-theatre, a skat- 
ing rink, and there may still be more 
to conr>e. 

We are overjoyed that the area, un- 
used, for some time can be employed 
for such a great purpose. We look for- 
ward to the completion of the project 
and offer our full support to those re- 
sponsible for building this much-need- 
ed facility in a city already so oriented 
to recreation. The new area will help 
meet the mounting needs of not only 
the tourists who flood Virginia Beach. 
^all year but also for the permanent resi- 
dents of one of the fastest growing 
cities in the eastern half of the JUnited 
States. 

Other private interests are just about 
ready to- break ground for another skat- 
ing rink on South Lynnhaven Road ad- 
jacent fff Princ^ Aiwfe PlazB. This tbo 
will add another dimension to recrea- 
tion in Lynnhaven Borough. We" are 
pleased to see this rink being built also. 

Not only are private interests enter- 
ing into the recreation business, but the 
City of Virginia Beach is also making 
great strides in this important aspect of 
modern living. According to the City 
Recreation Commission, things are 
really looking up. There have been sev- 
eraJ recent developments in the City's 
plans to further the recreational facili- 
ties in our city. 

Councilmatic approval of sixty thou- 



sand dollars is expected soon to open 
the first area in Sandbridge on the City's 
recently acquired 144-acre site there. 
The initial appropriation will be used 
for a new road to the park, parking lots, 
restrooms, bathhouses, park lighting 
and a salary for a park supervisor. As 
federal funds are approved, additional 
development of the Sandbridge project 
will be escalated. 

The City anticipates approval of a re- 
quest for acquisition of the old Nike 
Site on Salem Road from the Federal 
government. That 21 -acre site will be 
turned into a park. There is a newly- 
formed memorial foundation which will 
encourage citizens to bequeath land or 
money to the city for recreational use. 

The City Recreation Commission has 
in addition a three-year capital improve- 
ment program for city parks and play- 
grounds which calls for an outlay of city 
funds in excess of a quarter bf a million 
dollarn. New items are being added 
constantly to existing school play- 
grounds; such as play equipment, ten- 
nis cour'ts, ball fields, tables, grills and 
the like. 

Continued development of the old 
poor farm on Oceana Boulevard is still 
underway. The area, now known as Red 
Wing Lake Park, has been cleared and 
is slated to get fields and backstops, 
shelters, picnic tables and restrooms if 
Council approves the capital improve- 
ments program. That approval is ex- 
pected. The Recreation Master Plan has 
been completed by the PlannasorCdm- 
mission to serve as a guide for the fu- 
ture. 

So little was done in the recreational 
field in the first little while after mer- 
ger, that it is gratifying to see all this 
activity, and it is doubly gratifying to 
note that the City has taken such a com- 
plete interest. The need is there more 
than ever before and Federal funds are 
available for help. Lots of folks seem 
to have lots of time for recreation and 
we look forward to Virginia Beach 'be- 
ing a city ready, willing and able to 
provide the facilities. 





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The Mecca Of The Ocean Hiway 



A recently completed survey of hun- 
dreds of Ocean Hiway motorists has 
revealed that the famous north-south 
route is becoming even more popular 
daily. One of the major factors is the 
quick crossing of Chesapeake Bay 



Beach each month, and more and more 
new motels and hotels are being built 
here to accommodate the influx of 
people. 

It seems to us that Virginia Beach is 
finally beginning to take its rightfu 



made possible by the Chesapeake Bay place as a major resort city of the east 
Bridge-Tunnel, tt takes an average of 25 coast. We know^t will continue to grow 
minutes to make the crossing compared and prosper, and we are glad the 



to the hour and a half it used to take 
with the old ferries. 

Thie Bridge-Tujinel has made it much 
easier for tourists to reach Virginia's his- 
toric attractions and particularly its re- 
sorts, including Virginia Beach. The 
17.6 mile span, which speeds traffic 
from the Eastern Shore 9f Virginia di- 
rectly into Virginia Beach has been 



Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tunnel has aid- 
ed that cause. 

Constructron Is Going Well 

Even with the great amount of miser- 
able weather we have been experienc- 
ing lately, we are informed that work 
on the Norfolk-Virginia Beach Toll Road 
is going extremely well and. right on 



praised as the most popular feature of schedule. In many cases the work is 
the Ocean Hiway by motorists survey- proceeding ahead of schedule 



ed. And it should be noted here that 
traffic has increased along the route 
each month for the past year. 

This bridge-tunnel, the world's larg 



A flurry of activity can be seen all 
along the expressway route, and it is 
possible to see just where the road is 
going to be in another year or so. We 



Welcome To Virginia Beach 



One year ago almost to the day was 
our first day at the Virginia Beach Sun. 
On that day we attended a press con- 
f^-ence announcing the final plans for 
the Pembroke Shopping Center. It was 
said that day that the opening of the 
first store was a year away. We were 
most excited at the prospect of such a 
large and convenient center. Now it is 
a reality. 

The very first store, and a marvelous 
one it is, is open to the public. We have 
had ttie pleasure of attending a sneak 
preview of the Miller & Rhoads store. It 
is large and beautiful and a real asset to 
the city of Virginia Beach. No longer 
will residents of our fair city be forced 
to travel long distances to Norfolk and 
other cities for shopping at a depart- 
ment store. 

We are pleased t+iat Miller & Rhoads 
has diosen to come to Virginia Beach. 
We know the owners will be pleased 
with the volume of business from our 
citizens. In addition we take this op- 
portunity to welcome this fine store to 
Virginia Beech. 

V^thin the next few weeks many 
new ftores will be opening in the Pem- 
broke Mall. Some will bear familiar 
nam^ and pthefs will be newcomers. 
We welcon^ tfiem all, and will be glad 
when ttie entire complex is open for 
business. 

E>^r syx^ we heard the original plans 
for tWs gv3^ c»ntf r a year ago, we have 
been looking forward with great anti- 
dpation Iq tN day w^hen all would be 
in re«Jii^Mi- ^¥\ <|f it now is opMi, arKl 
nm% to omm, A new 



shopping area and a new convenience 
has come to Virginia Beach, and we 
could not be happier. 

March Is Here 

The old adage says March is suppos- 
ed to come in like a lion and go out like 
a lamb. We feel that there are many 
things to be done in March by the citi- 
zens of Virginia Beach, and we would 
prefer that activity should continue to 
be lion-like throughout the month and 
in the future too. 

There are two major considerations 
this month for all of us. First, there is a 
primary election for City Council candi- 
dates coming up on April fifth. That 
leaves us one month to get to know all 
the issues at stake and to take every 
opportunity to keep informed on civic 
problems. We feel that is the duty of 
every citizen of this and every other 
city. There is still the month of March 
left to attend meetings and to meet and 
know the candidates. 

And since the beginning of spring 
comes in March, it is the month to con- 
tinue all efforts, both private and pub- 
lic, toward beautification of Virginia 
Beach. The members of the Beautifica- 
tion Commission can do only so much. 
Beautification must have the coopera- 
tion of all citizens. 

Looks like we have at least two im- 
portant jobs on our hands during March. 
We urge active participation in these 
two and all other civic projects. That 
way all of us bave a hand in the future 
of Virginia Beach. 



est, has made a great deal of difference look forward to the day when it will 
to Virginia Beach. It makes our city a> be open to traffic. We are glad that the 
natural stopover point for tourists, eith- toll road is being built, since no State 
er southbound or northbound. More funds were available to take care of the 
new tourists Tare attracted to Virginia immediate problem— getting a large 

amount of traffic off Virginia Beach 



Toward Greater Maturity 

In another editorial on this page, we 
have noted the acceleration of recrea- 
tional development by the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach. Another aspect of modern 



Boulevard, rapidly becoming a city 
street. 

The main bouquet that we wish to 
pass along, however, is to the construc- 
tion companies working along the toll 



urban living is not being ignored either, road route. Through traffic along exist- 



The cultural aspect is also receiving at 
tention, and lots of it. 

Not too long ago, a public library 
was completed in Windsor Woods. 
Now another one is planned for Bay- 
side. City Council has requested federal 
funds for aid in the new library's con- 
struction, and final plans should be 
completed soon 



ing roads has seen only a few minor de- 
lays and a few bits of rough road, but 
for the most part, traffic has not suf- 
fered at all. And at the same time, a 
multi-million dollar convenience road 
is being built for all of us. 



A REALLY MOVING EXPERIENCE 

PART II quelling moving day, he thoi^t 

better of it, and dliinbed into bed 
By H. JOSEPH LOWENTHAL. JR. „, ^^ and T-shirt. 

It was 11:15 P.M. They £Qt on She entered the room, looked at 



the sofa in the den. They were 
dirty, exhausted, weary and unable 
to move. 

"Well . . .," siie said. 

"Well, what?" he asked. 

"Well . . . we're in," she answer- 
ed intelligently. * 

"Yerh," he countered, just as in- 
tsllcgently. 

"Wou'd ycu Kke a cup of cofee?" 
Riie nn.an.qgcd to say coherently. 

"Yeah," he managed to nucri)le. 
"'H'.ai would prcbab'y help. In 
fact." he perked up at the thought 
of perked coMee. "That's probably 
ens of the b?st ideas >x)u've had in 
a lo-g time." 



the mess and signed. She reached 
deftly into the box marked '?' ard 
pulled out her pajamas, ard said, 
"Don't you want your pajamas. 
They're right here in this box." 

Opening one e^, he said softly, 
"no." 

She got into bed. 

"Good night," ahe said. 

"Good ni^t," he said. 

It was quiet at last. They were 
in their new house. All the months 
of b'jL'ding ar.d the preparations 
were over. Both lay there thinking 
about the multitude of things that 
st.'U had tabe done before Hfe could 
take on some degree of nonnalcy 



She started to get up from the ag^i"- Suddenly she began to snick- 
so5a. then sat back dawn heavily ^r. 



a"d stared into space. 
"What's wrong?" he asked, 
"I don't remember where the cof- 
fee pot is packed. After all we just 
got moved in at 9:30 tonight." 
'Aha," h^ exclaimed. "I'm ready 



"Now, what?" she asked sleepily. 

"I was just thinking about the 
cat jumping down in the heat duct 
that didh't have the repster on it 
and walking around &e whole 
house under the floor and you try- 



for you this time, I'm not going ing to get the ^id animal out." 
through that jazz again, like before She laughed a little harder. 



we moved when I couldn't find my 
razor, my cigarettes, my overcoat 
or the car. I know where the cof- 
fee pot is. \ found it two hours a?o 
in I'he box marked 'baby food, 
towels, potted plants and vegetab- 
les (perishable)'." He moved gain- 
fully from the sofa to the garage, 



In spite of himself, be had to 
laugh, "Yeah, and if I hadn't been 
able to get her out before tiie heat 
came on, we'd have had barbequed 
cat for Sunday dinner," 

'VJow there's a thou^t." She 
lauded a Mttle k)uder. 

"And I don't think I'fi ever for- 



and stumbled over the box marked get the picture of you tiiat I aiw 
'sewing materials, photograph al- \^'h«i I came into the kitchen and 
bums, other vegetables and aspir- you were trying to g^ up all the 



in,' balanced himself on the box 
marked 'cat food, curtain rods, 
sweaters and cook books' and land- 
ed squarely in the box marked 
'tools, flour, sugar and other 
staples.' He picked himself up, 
retrieved the coffee pot from Its 
biding place and brought it to her, 
trium'phiantly. 
She never moved, but in her 



water on the floor wift OM QW^I^ 
sponge," he said, laughii^ a iititle 
harder himself. 

' "^Well, how were we sup^msed to 
know that pluittber had never con- 
nected the pipe to the dishwasher? 
And beides I couldn't fi.nd the 
mop," She was almost in a fit of 
laughter. "And what about you 
when the movers smashed the 



usual sweet way, said, "Thank you, drapery roHs th.-ough one of the 

Now do you happen to know where vvlndow panes in the garage door, 

the coffee is?" You looked like you were going to 

His 'a:e dropped. "No." He put cry." 

the ccffee pot in the empty cabinet, "That's not ha'If as bad the the 

slammed the csbinet door and look on your face when all the 

made his way upstairs, without garbage in the Disposal! popped up 

another word. In the bedroom, he in your face," he said, also near 

found several large boxes on the by terics, 

bed. They were marked 'records, "I d'dn't knew you had to put 

pets and pans, baby food, towels the lid on so tightly," sha managed 

and part of winter clothes', drapes, to say in between peals of laughter. 

linens an:l miscellaneous" .and one They laughed uncontrollably, re- 

':uspicious o.':e was simply marked kasing the tension of the entire 

'?'. He started to lock in that one moving experience. The bed coi- 

lor the coffee, but gave it up as a la;=:d. The movers had not pyt it 

lost cause. He lifted- them to the together correctly. And there they 

floor, and began to prcoare for bed, lay. leughing harder than dv*. 

He cou'd not find his pajamas, and "Tomwrow will be better" he 

was tcmnted to ask her where they was able to say, 

were. Thinking back at the full "Sure it will," she squeaked, 

week before they moved and of this "Happy new house." 



THE VIRGINIA BEACH 
OPEN FORUM 

To Whom It May Concern: assured that help was coming, he 

Last Thursday afternoon while smiled pleasantly and went on his 
driving in that blinding rain and way. H am sure he was quite 
wind storm, I went through a 
rather deep puddle en Laskin Road 
, , , and my motor died! I man- 
aged to roll to the side, but not 
o8f, the road before the car 
stopped. I tried to restart the en- 
gine . . . time after time it growl- 
ed but it would not turn over. 



prepared to get out in the storm 
in his nice .suit and look under 
the hood and remedy the trouble.) 

In a few minutes more, my hus- 
band did arrive, dried the engine, 
started the car, and all was well. 

But those two gentlemen, I will 
never forget. Though many vehi- 
I kept an apprehensive eye to cles p^assed me by (including a 
the rear view qiirrcr fearing a police car), two did stop, and that 



truck or car would not see me 
juit sitting there and would crash 
into me. Knowing I could not get 
the car started by myself, I put 
on the parking lights and aban- 
doned the vehicle right on the 
highway. 

Alternating running and stum- 
bling through the mud and rain 
for almost a block I got to a teh- 
phont and sent a distress call to 
my husband. 

Then back through the wind and 
rain and mud I ran once more. 
I was soaked and breathless, and 



I will always remember. 

Sa, to whoever vou are . . . 
TIl\NK YOU, from the "lady in 
distress" on the busy highway 
that stormy afternoon. 

DORIS PADRICK 



Our New City Hall 

We note with interest that the archi- 

The City of Virginia Beach is gro\^g tects and planners of Virginia Beach's 

up and maturing nicely. As vy/e have nev^ City Hall are hard at work updat-| ticket attached to the windshield 
stated many times before, it has been -ing plans for the new complex to be But luckily, it was still there sit- 
a difficult problem catching up with built at the Courthouse. In addition pre- 
the rapid growth of the area. One of the liminary studies are being conducted to 
largest problems has been getting determine best uses of existing build- 
enough schools built to accommodate ings there. The new complex, expected 
the number of school age children liv- to be finished by 1980, at a cost of 

more than five million dollars is certain- 



Have vou ever wondered if par- 
ents could extend their shielding 
practices too far in the raising of 
their children? Ls it possible that 
some parents shield and protect 
their chiWren to the point where 
they develop false inhibitions and 



false fears? All parents have a 
almost certain mv poor little blue tendency to compare the highly 
wagon would either be wrecked, animated and aaaresive child. 



ing in the record number of homes be- 
ing built each year. In addition, shop- 
ping and commercial centers have been 
IForced to grow. Professional services 



aggresive 
with the shy and listless child and 
wonder how come the wide differ- 
ences. 

Psychologists have long known 

that the chiU's onvironment lends 

, , . , much to the development of the 

'rm7h„i"iiJ!!!'„f"l ""^"^ '^^"'^'^ ^\^^^\zx pattern. Then too. 
r-amo oQH-rfr^rwn,r,„ „ „i^„ ;^ .^ ^ ^^^ cstabUshed fact that 



towed away, or at least have a 



ting sadly in the rain. Hopefully 
I tried the ignition again. NoLhing 
happened. The cars and tmcks 



came heart-stoppingiy close. 

Then all at once a cleaner's 
truck loomed up in the mirror. 



I J J ** * f tu • *• u IJ I ^'^^ sta^-pedl Out nf the driver's 

ly needed. Most of the existing build- 1 seat and into the rain came a 

ings are small, and the ever-increasing ' man in a red-ho'>ded jacket. He 
personnel needed to provide necessary j asked if he could help, when i bated 
had to catch up. Road construction was services are inadequate now. We hope \ |^°" ^ 
another difficult problem. Most of these that plans can be speeded up to build, stalled in the traffic, he cahnly 

problems have now been solved or are the new City Hall as soon as possible, j assured me he would push me onto stres^r^^weH^d^^'JJm^re 

of aggresiveness and self restraint. 
No one can reach his highest po- 
tential with an overk)ad of false 
inhfciUons and false fears. Yet 
no one can expect ajcce^ or the 
warm hand of feltowsbip, if he 



challenging situations, mental, phy- 
sical, and spiritual, that have been 
met masterfullv, lends much to 
character growth. Both the intro- 
vert and the gxtrovert are inca- 
. , J , . , . , - bated in the home environment 

told him my husband was on his and mature in a self-styled corn- 
that I was terrified being patLble sphere of activities. 

How careful parents should be in 



We are still not in favor of the new ' the service road where I could 
complex being built at the Courthouse, 1 ^^*' '" S^^^ter safety. .\nd he 
bu, .his is probably the only way i. | T^^ ^1^3^.^^ 
coul<3 be done at that price. Land any-i friendly wave he was gone 

where else in the city would be finan- ' I sat a few minutes longer, much _ ^_^^_ 

, „ , Cially out of the question. We only wish I relieved to be off the busy high- portrays tli kiiage "of T*haughty 

part of the Bayside Borough's continued some of the more often used services i ;S-^"lL'*!'!fi^fL'^'?j'S ^S'^'* 

.L A L -. -11 L L -1. i_i i_ 1 i *L ^ X ^L • .. I bide me, and a distinguished look- Ed L AoolMatp 

growth, and we hope it will be built could be closer to the center of the exist- j ing ^^^ ,„ a ^^,^^^ .^^ asked px). b<» Si su. 2 
ioon. ing city. I if he could be of assistanti;. Wb|i Virgjnia Be^ Va. 



in the process of being solved. Now 
other aspects can be considered, such 
as recreation and culture. The new li- 
brary in Bayside is another step in the 
right direction. 

We consider this library an important 



Y) 



Miller & Rhoacls 



(Oontinued From Page 1-A) 

doivmtown store in Richmond and 
two sidMifban stores at Willow 
'Lawn ami Soutiisiife Plaza, two 
stores in CharlottesviBe, two stores 
in LyncU»urg, two stores m Roa- 
noke, one store m Petersburg, one 
store in Newport News and two in 
the Norfolk-Vii^inia Beach area. 

Dailv delivery service will be 
made by Merchants Delivery Ser- 
v.ce in Norlolk, Virginia Beach, 
pcrtsmwith, Chesapeake, Newport 
News and Hampton. 

Customer services at the new 
store will include: a beauty salon, 
bridal & wedding services, altera- 
tions, custom-made slipcovers and 
draperiies, fur storage, daluxe gift 
wrap, music and pa system, lay- 
away, silver engraving and jewelry 
repair. 

Four diarge account plans will be 
available—a regular 30-day ac- 
count, a home furnishings account, 
a continuing budget account and a 
contract account. 





ED,WIN HYDE 

Presideat 

Miller & Rhoads, Inc. 



Haggard To Preach 

The Rev. James W. Haggard of 
Eastern Shore Chapel will be the 
guest on Wednesday, March 9, at 
8:00 p.m. at St. Francis Episcopal 
Church. This will be the second in 
a series of services held each Wed- 
nesday during Lent, (except Wed.. 
March 23). Other services to be 
observed will be Maundy Thurs- 
day (April 7) and Good Frid:iy 
(April 8) of Holy Week with HAy 
B^ilism at 4:00 p.m. Easter Eve. 



fHC C. &' P. ' 

TELEPHONE 

COMPANY ^ 

OF VIT^GINIA 

OFFERS 

PERMAN^Nt- CAREERS 

TN THE COMMUNirATIOINS FIELD 
TO QUALIFIED RECENT HIGH 
8(>HOOL GRADUATES. 
TO MAKE AN APPOINTMENT 
FOB INTEKVIEW. CALL COLLECT 
H'.ir) 5(104, OR AI'PLY DIRECTLY 
TO THE OFFICE AT l.tO W. BUTE 
ST.. NORFOLK. VA.. MONDAY - 
FRIDAY. 8.10 A.M. TO 6 P.M. 

M aud F 

All ciiiml opportunity employer 



WEBSTER S. RIIOADS, JR. 

Chairman Of The Board 

Miller & Rhoads, Inc. 

Soil' Water 
Conservation 

RICHMOND - Secretary of Ag- 
riculture Freeman said the Na- 
tion's soil and water conservation 
districts have an exciting and chal- 
lenging role in rebuilding the gates 
of rural Amerca so they open in 
as well as out, reports Mr. A. E. 
Roach, chairman of the Virginia 
Dare Soil and Water Conservation 
District. 

Freeman, in a talk prepared for 
the 20th annual meeting of the Na- 
tional Association of Soil and Wa- 
ter Conservation Districts at New 
Orleans, said the greatest contri- 
bution that rural leadership 'fcan 
make today is to enable more peo- 
ple to live rich and rewarding 
lives where the space is ... in 
the countryside. 

Freeman emphasized the coun- 
tryside must be equipped with ade- 
quate educational and health serv- 
ices, water and sanitation systems, 
facilities for job training, social 
services and cultural activities. It 
also must provide more industrias, 
businesses and service institutions, 
since the people who live there 
must be able to work there. 

Soil conservation district leaders 
who today apply their skills in 
conservation planning and prac- 
tices to the broad range of natur 
al resource uses essential to cran- 
munity development have a vital 
role to play in this undertaking, he 
said-. ' 

Of the new tools in rural devel- 
opment, Freeman died President 
Johnson's proposed Community De- 
velopment District concept as one 
of the most promising for the ad- 
vancement of the soil conserva- 
tion district principles. 

Through tiiese new proposed dis- 
tricts, he said soil conservation 
district leaders can help achieve 
the conditions necessary for eco- 
nomic and social advancement in 
rural areas and provide greater 
opportunity for more people. 

When wise use of natural re- 
sources is combined with the pro- 
grams of health and educatiop to 
improve human resources, we see 
more clearly that conservation is 
concerned not with nature alone 
but with the total relation botween 
man and the world around him, 
Freeman said. 




Ol Interest To Veterans 




lem tfie [mmhfiil 
DRY CLEANING to US. 



Pic's 31st Cleaners 

325 Laskin Road 
Opposite Colonial Store GA 8-2801 



TIDEWATOrS IIADMG DAttY 




QUAUTY 



Chekd 



MILK 



• IC£ C31EAM 



DAVID McCLUNG is captured in caricature by Virginia Beach artist 
Lou Lowenthal as he appears as a shy awkward school teacher in Ann 
Jellieoe's comedy, "THE KNACK," currently playing at Wedgewood 
Dinner Theatre, Williamsburg. Paul Iddings, Em Nelson Cuininings, 
and Bailey Davis provide Mr. MoClung with a walking lesson to help 
him acquire the knack with women. 



Skepticism Is Marriage Threat 



By LOUISE CHASE 

Women's Medical News Service 

What makes a satisfactory mar- 
riage? The possession by each 
gponse of such positive qualities 
as warmth, trustfuhiess and a sense 
of responsibility certainly helps! 
.And so does the albility of each 
partner to project these qualities 
effectively to the other. 

Ti;is is the finding of Dr. Elea- 
nore Eraun Luckey, head of the 
Department of Child Development 
and Family Relations, University 
of Connecticut, based on a study 
of 80 couples similar i;i age, edu- 
cation, income, vocation and other 
factors. 

When hu.'jbands and wives agree 
that each is considerate of the 
other and is cooperative, the mar- 
riage is likely to ge satisfactory 
to both, Dr. Luefcey found. 

\Wien one partner believes him- 
self to be generally aggressive a:".d 
mist.'u-itful, the marriage is likely 
to be less satisfactory to both, ac- 
cording to the study. 

A wife who admits she is c'tcn 
skeptical cf her hu.si)and's motives 
is r.pt to be rated as generally mis- 
trusting by her si)oua3. A husband 
who says that he is often likely 
to doubt his wife's word and is 
hcstiie, is apt to be found by his 
w;f 3 to be a les's than satisfactory 
mate. 
Distorted Images 

Sometimes husbands and wives 
see themselves quite differently 
from the way they are ser i by 
their partners. This can affect a 
marriage positively or negatively, 
depending on the circumstances, 
the report indicates. For instaiKe, 
if a man thinks he is generous and 
cooperative and his wife credits 
him with possessing these virtues 
to an even greater extent than he 
ih.night, the marriage is likely to 
benefit. 

If, on the other hand, a wife be- 
lieves she is more giving, self- ef- 
fa.ung and cooperative than her 
huiband, but her husband fails to 
agree with this assessment, the 
maiTiage is f.kely to suifer. 

Happily married couples, the re- 
port indicates, beli.'ve that they 
share positive qualities to about the 
same e-xtent. 

"It is striking," Dr. Luckey told 



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MUTUAL 

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622-6696 



Women's Medical News Service, 
"that happily married couples of- 
ten seem to hold themselves, as 
well as their partners, in high es- 
tean. Underlying their relationship 
is the idea, 'What can I do to 
make a go of our m£B-riage?" 

With unhappily ntiarried people, 
the story is quite different, ac- 
cording to the investigator. She 
says that a troubled husband or 
wife seeking help from a marriage 
counselor is more likely than not 
to ask, "What" can be done to 
change my spouse?" Seldom, she" 
says, is the question put "How 
can I change to improve my mar- 
riage?" 

Dr. Luckey notes that the quali- 
ties most hkely to contribute to 
less than satisfactory marriages 
are skepticism and mistrustfuhiess. 

Drapery Workshop 
Planned For Future 

VmcmiA BEACH - A one day 
woiksnop in drapery making and 
winflow decoration is in the plan- 
nu^ stages lor interejstea women 
m Virguua Beach. 
d\Irs. Kitty Utley, home economist 
in Virginia 'Beacn, is in cnarge oi 
the worksliop and may be contact- 
ed at 4A>-aill. Any one who wiSJies 
to register by mail may do so by 
senaiiig a post card witb the name 
and aodress oi tlie sender to "Wiii- 
dow ' m care ot Mrs. Utley at Box 
6088, Princess Arme Station, Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

A suiticient number of prospec- 
tive participants must register be- 
fore toe workshop can oe he.d. 
Those who have registered will be 
notified ot the tune and piace o^ 
the meetug. 



PAINFUL CORI 

AMAZING LIQUID 

RELIEVES PAIN AS 

IT DISSOLVES CORNS AWAY 

Now remove corns the fast, easy way 
with Freezont®. Liquid Freezone re- 
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skin line lo dissolve corns away in iust 
days. Get l-reezoae...ataU drug counten. 





fiint* 

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#'«#• Yon I- 

ti<:ktii 



REPAIRS 



if//ji/n/ 



DENTISTS 



Veterans who ^tered service 
aft«r the opd of 'Qie Korean Confict 
have beoi a^ured of educational, 
loan and other VA benefits in a 
new law which has just be^ enact- 
ed by lOaogress. lie bwv law wUl 
a.Yect aQ persons w^ bav* served 
OD actiive tMty for more than ISO 
days since January 31, 19S. 

The liaw provides a program of 
educational assistance for an in- 
definite perkxl on the basis of a 
month of oduoatiMi or traJiii.g ior 
each month, or fraction thercd, of 
service I'lp to a maximum of 36 
months. TTie subsetence rates for 
full-time education or training are 
$1<X) [ier month for a sin^e vete- 
ran, $ii23 for a veteran with or.e de- 
pendent, and $150 for a veteran 
with more than one dspendent, and 
proportionate rates for less than 
luO-time. Effective date of the 
"education" provisions is June 1, 
1966. 

Education must be completed 
within 8 years from the date or dis- 
charge or 8 years after June 1, 
1966 (by 6-1-74). Other provisions 
are effective on the date of tiie 
enactment, e. g. loan guaranties. 

The new legislation will provide 
for guaranteed loans to veterans 
for the purchase of hMnes or 
farms. Loan guaranty on one-unit 
dwellings will remain the same as 
for the Korean GI BiiU, that is 60 
percent of the mortgage up to a 
maximum of $750a In areas where 
private financing is not available, 
direct loans from the VA nvay be 
made up to a maximum of $17,- 
500, e. g., Aocomac County. Nor- 
folk, Portsmouth, Chesc^ake, and 
Virginia Beach are not on the V. 
A. list for direct loans. 

Other features of the Bill provide 
for the extension of presumptwns 
to sarvice-corjiect certain chronic 
and tropical diseases which show 
up first after discharge (heretofore 
only for wartime cases), hosptali- 
zation for nonservice connected vet- 
erans; job counseling and job 
placement assistance; a flag to' 



drape the casket cf veterans oif tills 
servj(»; preferoice, both 5 point 
and 10 poii^ ^saUlity f»«ference ut 
Fedsral einpk>yment; and Uberali- 
zatifin of the Soldilers' and Saikirs' 
Civil Relief Act. 

Please visit my ofSce on any 
claintt or problems regarding bene- 
fits for varans and tbeur SMrviv- 
ors. 



New Citizens 

Lt. L. 0. Smith, UEiN, and Mrs. 
Smith announce the adoptron of a 
daughter, Tracy Elizabeth. Mrs. 
Smith is tjje former Miss Tonwny 
Marks, daughter of W. T. Marks 
of Atlanta, Ga„ and the late Mrs. 
Marks. Lt. Smith is the son of 
Mrs. Ethel Hale of Perkinston, 
Miss., and H. D. Smith of New 
Orleans, La. 



Yirgiaia Eieach SUN, Thursday, AAarcb 3, 1966 



Seminary Sunday March 6 




Mr. and Mrs. Richard R. Smith 
of Virginia Beach announce the 
birth of their second child, second 
son, Douglas Griffin, on Feb. 1 in 
the General Hospital of Virginia 
Beach. Mrs. Smith is the former 
Miss Hazel Marie Clay, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Clay of 
Norfolk. 



Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Mc- 
Clain Jr. of Virginia Beach an- 
nounce the birth of their first child, 
a son, Marlin Richard, on Feb. 15 
in De Paul Hospital. Mrs. McClain 
is the formA' Miss Margaret Ga- 
ble, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ger- 
ald C. Gable of Columbia, Pa. Mr. 
MoClaui is the son of Mrs. Richard 
E. McClain of Virginia Beach and 
the late Mr. McClain. 



Mr and Mrs. Richard R. Smitii 
announce the birth of theu* second 
child, second son, Douglas Griffin, 
on February 17 at the General 
Hospital of Virginia Beach. 



DR.^MM£S L. MAYS 

NORFOLK — Forty members of 
the Faculty and student body at 
Union Theological Seminary in 
Richmond will be preachhig in 
Presbyterian Churdies in Norfolk 
Presbytery on Sunday, March eth, 
as part of the observance of "SCTni- 
nary Sunday." 

The "Saminary Sunday" is plan- 
ned to focus the attention of Pres- 
byterians in this area on the Union 
Seminary Advance, a major de- 
velopment program planned by 
Union, the oWest Predayterian 
Semmary in the south. 'Wie Semi- 
nary Advance, as the pn^am of 
development is called, seeks to in- 
form Presbyterians of the need for 
more and better trained men for 
the ministry and to raise six mil- 
lion doikirs to provide additional 
endowment and exi^nded facilities 
at the Seminary. 

The PreAyterian Churdies in the 
Virginia Beach area and the men 
who will be guest preachers repre- 
senting the Seminary are: 

Virginia Beach: First,*Mr. James 
B. (Holdemess; Bayside, Dr. James 
L. Mays; Christ, Dr. James E. 
Barr; Kennpsville, Mr. William P. 



Wood; King's Grant, Mr. William 
L. Burnett. 

Three years of intensive planning 
and stu(^ by the Satninary Board 
of Trustees, Faculty, and Admin- 
istration have culminated in the 
Seminary devebpment program. 
Over 5,000 volunteer leaders are at 
work promoting the campaign in 
the thrte siipiporting Synods in the 
states of Virginia, North Carolina, 
and WiBit Virginia. 

Union Seminary *s the oldest of 
the four seminaries cf the Prssby- 
terian Church, U. S.. bjing foun-ied 
in 1812. It has educated more than 
half of the ministers serving in the 
million member deijommaLion. \:\ 
the state of Virginia there are 553 
alumni serving as ministers. Union 
Seminary is jointly sitfxirted by 
four Sjiiods of the Presbyterian 
Church, U. S.; Virgi.iia, North 
Cai-ohna, West Virginia, and Ap- 
palachia. 

In citing the need for more men 
for the ministry. Union Seminary 
officials .point to the decline in 
iiumber of candidates for the min- 
istry in recent years. In 1958 there 
were 1232, while in 1964 there were - 
only 738. The nimber of paitorless 
churches or fields has risen from 
390 in 195S to over 700 in 13J1. The 
Seminary in the campaign is seek- 
ing to enlist/ the aid of fte churches 
to encourage their ablest young 
people to consider a church voca- 
tion, in the ministry. 

Of the six rnillion dollars set as 
the goal of the campaign, about 
hailf will go for additional endow- 
ment to undergird and expand ths 
instructional program to provide 
the finest training possible for fu- 
ture ministers. The other hM will 
be used to provide these new faci- 
hties on the 67 year old campus: 
a new instructional buiJding, a new 
audio-visual center, sixty new stu- 
dent apartments, and an aMtion 
to the present library. 




0»|N WHIiDi'^ 4 w ■: i » M i»»UlO»' ' n 



SLNLfif 1 <^C 



mmmmB^^^m 



^^ 



% 



Virginia Beadi SUN, Thursday, Mardi 3, 1966 
Pag* 6^ 

^ r mmw mt i a ■ ^ ^- 

Council Approves 



(OotMamed From Page One) 

wp i rt «M to eoim before coan- 
cM at HhK meeltaig. bat it had 
nt Clljr Attonwy Hur)/ Mar- 
nU he would Imdi into the 



bioUier action, council approved 
the foHowaig apjMx^priations on sec- 
ond readrng: 

• $12^.00 for the o^ices of the 
QtivmasiODer of Revenue. City 
lYeasurer. Commonwealth Attor- 
Bfey and &ty Sergeant. 

VEPCO Okays Plan 

RKXBfPND - The Board of Di- 
rectors of Virginia Ekclric and 
Pamr Company at a meeting in 
Ridimond approved in principle a 
l^an to sell $50 miUion of conver 
tide debentures to raise the funds 
needed to finance the $84.2 million 
construction budget previously ap- 
froved to meet the growing de- 
mands for service. 

The debentures are scheduled to 
be sold through competitive bidding 
on May 3 and will be convertible 
into the company's common stock 
at a price determined in the light 
of market c<Hiditions at the time. 

It was deemed by the directors 
ftat the interests of the company, 
diareowners and customers would 
best be soiled by a sale of con- 
vert4)le debentures. 



Gloucester Art Show 

GkMKester artists will have their 
annual outdoor art show in connec- 
ticB with historic garden week on 
Aprfl 29 and 30 on the court house 
green. All adult artists of West 
Point, Mathews, Middlesex and 
Gkucester are invited to partici- 
pate. For ^>ecific information 
about the show, write or call one 
of the fdlowing: Mr. and Mri. 
Wing Jadcson, Gloucester, tele- 
phone OX M944 or Mrs. Stanley T. 
Gray, Gloucester, telqjhone OX 3- 
t74L 



% $32,000 00 for the operatiffli of 
the Salt Water Commission's pump- 
ing in Back Bay. 

• $49,000.00 for the operntion of 
the dredge at Vii-ginia Beac-h Bor- 
ough. 

^ $55,000.00 for the addition to 
the city jail. 

$77,507.00 for the Public Utili- 
tie.-; Department for Uio Great Neck 
force main. 

% $7,200.00 for architects who 
are designuig the Fire Station and 
Commurjcati&ns building at Prin- 
cess Anne Plaza. 

% $18,400 00 for the piircha.sc of 
four acres of land in Bayside Bor- 
ough for a branch library and a po- 
lice precinct. 

$1,701.36 for the operation of 
the information booth at the Chesa- 
peake Bay Bridge-Tunnel 

In another, rather odd money 
. matter, council, at the request of 
the city game warden, appro- 
priated $115 to repay property 
owners who had stock killed by 
wild hogs. 

Council also appropriated an ad- 
ditional $270 for work being done 
on police headquarters at Princess 
.\nne Court House. 

A man appeared before council 
to ask permissron to test an 
"erosion control apparatus" 
which he has designed. Identified 
as John Potter, he said he need- 
ed to test it in water off shore. 
He saM it would not cost the city 
anythfaig for the test. 
Potter was advised to take the 
matter up wiUi the Vii^ginia Beach 
Erosion Conmiission and the Army 
Corps of Engineers for primary 
approval of his project. 

City Manager Hatchett said the 
council would be glaii to look into 
the matter d such a test after 
Potter had gained those agencies' 
approval. 

Potter, when asked by report- 
ers, refused to describe his ap- 
paratus. 

The council meeting was very 
short, lasting a little more than 
20 minutes. 




JERRY LECKRONE (left), Field Director, presents charter to President Warren Eugeley (center) and 
Vice President Bob Gabior of the Virginia Beach Sandfiddlefs Chapter. The Sandfiddlers are the first 
chapter to be chartered by the National Campers and Hikers Association in the state of Virginia. NCHA 
is the oldest, largest and fastest growing intematktn ai family camping organizatkHi in North America, 
whose aim is to educate the publk for the necessit y of conservation of our natural resources. Anyone 
who might be interested lit NCHA, or want further in formation may contact Field Director Jerry Leck- 
rpne, 340-1938. 



For Clean, Economical Heat 
AAobilheat Kerosene Fuel Oil 

Call: FUEL FEED, 

GA 8-4222 



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Home Office: Boush and Brambleton Avenue, 

Norfolk 

Brancber 6024 Virg;inla Beach Blvd., 

Thonuu Comer 

8611 High Street, Portsmouth 

444 North Main Street, Suffolk 

Ntwport N*w»— Hampton 



Welcome Mumps 
But Treat It 

Nothing should be done to pre- 
vent your youngster over five 
years of age from getting mumps. 
Although the conranon childhood 
disease is unpleasant, causing pain 
and swelling below the ears, fever, 
chills and difficulty in chewing, it 
is rarely serious in children. 

The Department of Health urges 
parents to call the doctor as soon 
as symptoms appear so that the 
patient can be treated and the 

diagnosis established. Since 
mumps is contagious the patient 
should be kept away from other 
people. He should also be given 
lots of fluids. 

The health officials point out 
that adolescent boys and men may 
suffer serious complications if they 
contract the disease. Their sex 
glands may be permanently af- 
fected, causing them to become 
sterile. Or they Ynay develop in- 
flammation of the brain or its (S)v- 
ering. An adult who has never had 
the disease and who believes that 
he may have been exposed to it 
should see his doctor at once. 

The latter ntay prescribe a 
mumps-immune gk^bulin which is 
thought to provide protection for 
several weeks. Or he may give the 
mumps vaccine which gives pro- 
tection for as long as two years. 

The heahh department notes 
that "neither immunization is rec- 
onmiended for children. Almost al- 
ways a child is better off having 
mumps: the ^ case is milder in 
childhood and gives hkn lifelong 
immunity." 



Virginia Beach 
Little League 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Registra- 
tion for Virginia Beach Little 
League players will be held March 
4, Friday, at 7:^ p.m. in the Vir- 
ginia Beach High School lunch- 
room. The Virginia Beach Little 
League is the group merged from 
the National and American leagues 
of years past. 

It is desirable that at least one 
parent accompany the child or 
children to registration. Each child 
must have his valid birth certifi- 
caite with him. 

To be eligajle for Little League; 
the boy must be 8 years old by 
July 31, 1966 or will not be 13 
years old until after July 31, 1966. 

The boundaries of the new 
League territory are East, Atlan- 
tic Ocean; North, Fort Story fence 
and Seashore State Park; West, 
Seashore State Park and eastern 
branch of Linkhom Bay to (Cava- 
lier Drive, thence along Virginia 
Beach Borough line to Owl Creek; 
South, Camp Pendlet<?n line. 

Anyone desiring to work with 
any category of little league, eith- 
er contact J<An Taliaferro at 42&- 
8206 or be present at registration. 

Managers, coaches, scorekeepers 
and umpires are needed. Training 
sessions are being arranged. 

T^e Virginia Beach Little 
League officers and board of di- 
rectors are John Taliaferro, pres- 
ident; Melvin Cruser, Secretary; 
Len Dombrowski, vice president; 
Carroll Danforth, treasurer; W. G. 
Rylance, player agent; Roy Doss, 
umpire in chief; G. W. Sofield, 
manager; William R. Gurley, 
grounds and fields; Claude White- 
hurst, manager; Mrs. R. N. Bishop 
ladies auxiliary; Mrs. T. Kampf- 
muller, fund raising; Mrs. C. R. 
Bailey, scorekeeping and public; 
and (]arman Freeburn, farm team. 



LEGAL NOTICES 



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publishers of the 

Virginia Beach Sun 

31 08 PACIFIC AVE. VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 

428-2401 



NftTICE 

Virginia: 

The regular meeting of the Coun- 
cil of the City of Virginia Beach 
will be held in the Circuit Court 
on Monday, March 14, 1966, at 2 
o'clock p.m. at which time per- 
sons will be heard for and against 
the following proposed changes of 
zoning, use permits, etc.: 

I. Aj^lication of Frederick Na- 
politano, Emilio Oliveri, Armon 01- 
ivieri Horace Cistola and Michael 
Cistola by Owen and Guy, Attor- 
neys, for a discontinuance, closure 
and abandonment of Independence 
Court: A 100 foot right of way to 
be closed to its entirety, said street 
located 230 feet South of Jeanne 
Street, on the West side of Inde- 
pendence Boulevard. Bayside Bor- 
ough. 

II. Application of Estate of G. 
C. Coleman by J. S. Lawrence, At- 
torney, for a Use Permit to oper- 
ate a gasoline supply station on 
certain property located at the 
Western intersection of Providence 
Road and Military Highway front- 
ing 233.48 feet on the south side 
of Providence Road, fronting 227.50 
feet on the West side of Military 
Highway. A width of 186.5 feet 
along the Western property line. 
Said parcel being triangular in 
shape. Kempsville Borough. 

III. Application of John W. Her- 
rington for a change of zoning 
from Residence Suburban District 
3 (R-S 3) to Limited Commercial 
District 1 (C-L 1) of certain prop- 
erty fronting 142 feet on the North 
side of Indian River Road, begin- 
ning at a point 805 feet more or 
less West of Military Highway, a 
distance of 589 feet along the 
Western property line, a distance 
of 149 feet on the Northern prop- 
erty line (bordering Sherry Park), 
a distance of 640 feet along the 
Eastern property line. Containing 
2 acres more or less. Kempsville 
Borough. 

IV. Application of Roughton 
Realty Corporation for a change 
of zoning from Residence Subur- 
ban District 3 (R-S 31 to Limited 
Commercial District 1 (C-L 1) of 
certain property fronting 230 feet 
on the North side of Indian River 
Road, beginning at a point 575 
feet West of Military Highway, a 
depth of 688,7 feet along the East- 
ern property line, a distance of 
60 feet along the Northern proper- 
ty line (bordering Sherry Park), 
a distance of 640 feet along the 
Western property line. Containing 
2 acres more or less. Kempsville 
Borough. 

V. Application of Harry L. Par- 
tridge for a change of zoning intn 
Residence Duplex District 1 (R-D 
1) to General Commercial District 
1 (C-G 1) and a Use Permit to 
operate a gasoline supply station 
on certain property fronting 228.4 
feet on the North side of Indian 
River Road, beginning at a point 
325 feet more or less West of Reon 
Drive, a depth of 380 feet more 
or less along the Eastern proper- 
ty line, a combined distance of 
236 feet abng the Northern prop- 
erty line, a distance of 295 feet 
along the Western pr(^)erty lin%. 
Kempsville Borough. 

VI. A^lication of Humble Oil 
and Refining O. for a change of 
zoning from Limited ConMnercial 
Di^rict 1 'C-L V to General 
Commercial District 1 'C-G V of 
certain property fronting 167 feet 
on the South side of Indian River 
Road, beginning at a point 243.6 
feet West of KempsvHle Road, a 
depth of 300 feet along the East- 
ern prooertv line, a width of 338 
feet along the Southern propertv 
line, a combined distance of 390 
feet more or less along the West- 
em propwty line. Knnpsville Bor- 
ough. 

VII. Application of John P. 
'HrompsoH and E. M. Monk by 
Kellam and Kellam. Attom^s, for 
a Use Permit to operate a gaso- 
line supf^ station on certain prop- 
erty tocated at the Northwest in- 
tersectkm of South Lynnhaven 
Road and Silina Drive, frontii^ 
200 feet on the West side of South 
LyiBihaven Road, fronting 202.31 



LEGAL NOTICES 



feet on the North side of Silina 
Drive, fronting 202.40 feet on tfie 
East side of Hospital Drive, a 
distaice of 225.80 feet aloi% the 
Northern pr(^rty line. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

VUI. Application of Maiy F. 
White.'by H. L. Lam, Attorney, for 
a change of zoning from Agricul- 
tural District (A-«) to General 
Commercial District 3 (0<J 3) of 
certain property fronting 191.30 
fpet on the East si^e of South 
Lynnhaven Road, a distance of 
364.37 feet along the J^orthem 
property line (LonAxi Brklge 
Creek), a distance of 296 feet along 
the Eastern property line, a dis- 
tance of 307.96 feet along the 
Southern property line. Containing 
2.041 acres, Lyniihaven Borough. 
, IX. A«)lieation of Bradford En- 
terprises, Inc. by James, Consolvo, 
Pidcett, and Can{*ell, Attorneys, 
for a change of zoning from Resi- 
dence Suburban District 3 (R-S 3) 
to Multiple Family Residence Dis- 
trict (R-M) and a Use Permit to 
construct 64 apartment units on 
certain property fronting 115.5 feet 
on the East side of Birdneck Road, 
beginning at a point 450 feet more 
or less South of Frontier Trail, 
a combined distance of 629.8 feet 
along the Southern property line, 
a distance of 342.2 feet along the 
Eastern property line, a combined 
distance of 826.75 feet along the 
Northern property line. Containing 
3.37 acres. Lynnhaven Borough. 

X. Application of Seabreeze 
Farms, Inc. for a change of zoning 
from Rural Residence District 3 
(R-R 3) to Residence Subuifcan 
District 1 (R^ 1) of certain prop- 
erty located at the Northeast in- 
tersection of Little Neck Road and 
West Little Neck Road, fronting 
1855.47 feet on the North side of 
Little Neck Road, fronting 2175.77 
feet on the East side of West LK- 
tle Neck Road and a distance of 
1234.97 feet along tiie remainder 
of the Western property ,line, a 
distance of 1^12.33 feet along the 
Northern property line (Lynnhaven 
Bay), a combined distance of 
3525.12 feet along the Eastern prop- 
erty line (Cove of Lynnhaven Bay 
and property now or formerly 
Turner). Containing 123 acres 
more or less. Lynnhaven Borough. 

XI. Application of Point-O+Vjgw, 
Inc. by Kellam and Kellam, Attor- 
neys, for a change of zoning from 
Agricultural District (A-R) to Res- 
idence Suburban District 3 (R-S 3) 
of certain property fronting 360.46 
feet on the West side of Holland 
Road, beginning at a point 775 
feet more or less North of Prin- 
cess Anne Road, a combined dis- 
tance of 2175.90 feet along the 
Northern property line (pn^rty 
now or formerly Presbyterian 
League of Norfolk, Presbytery, 
Inc. and Virginia Beach City 
School Board), a combined dis- 
tance of 638.31 feet along the 
Western property line, a com- 
bined distance of 1918.87 feet along 
the Southern property line (proper- 
ty now or formerly Kellam, lles- 
sel, Kellam, Kelly, Kellam, and 
Cockrell). Containing 28.610 acres. 
Princess Anne Borough. 

XII. Application of Princess 
Anne Utilities Corporation for a 
Use Permit to operate a pumping 
station on certain property located 
1500 feet North of Holland Road 
on the South side of the existing 
sewage lagoon. More detailed in- 
formation in the office of the City 
Planning Commission. Princess 
Anne Borough. 

Xni. Application of Virginia Sea- 
shore Recreation Center Inc. for 
a Use Permit to operate motel, 
restaurant, camping, marina, and 
boating facilities on certain prop- 
erty located 2.6 miles Soulii of 
San*ridge Road, located 800 feet 
more or less West of the Atlantic 
Ocean, a distance of 4700 feet m(M"e 
or less along the Eastern proper- 
ty line, a distance of 1500 feet 
more or less along the Southern 
property line, a distance of 3960 
feet along the Western property 
line (Back Bay), a distance of 
2000 fe€^ n^re or le^s along the 
Northern property line. More de- 
tailed information in the office of 
the City Planning Commission. 
Pungo Borpugh. 

Xrv. Application of Princess 
Anne Telephone Co. by KeHam 
and Kellam, Attorneys, for a 
change of zoning from Reskience 
Duolex District 1 (RO 1) to Gen- 
eral Commercial District 1 (C-G 1) 
and a Use Permit for outskle stor 
aee on certain orooCTtv fronting 
210 feet on the North side of In- 
dian River Road, beginning at a 
point 960 feet more or less East 
of Princess Anne Road, a distance 
of 519 feet alone the Eastern prop- 
erty line (UnHed ^ates Coast 
Guard Radio Statron). a distance 
of 306 81 feet akm« the Northern 
oropertv line a distance of 498.65 
feet abng the WestCTn property 
line. Pungo Borough. 

.KfflN V FTH^TRiSS, Clerk 

By; Juanita^. GnRtftead, DjC. 



LEGAL NOflCtS 



PUBLIC SALE OF REAL ECTATE 

PIWSUANT to a Dtxne of the 
Circuit Court of the City of Vn^ 



^ia Beach, Virginia, made and 
entered (» the 22d day of Decem- 
ber, 1906, in the' Chancery cause 
ot DANffiL LEWGS MORG./^ 
KURD, et al, vs. RUTH JUANJTA 
HURD KILLINdSWORTH, et al, 
pending in the Circuit Court of 
the City (rf Virginia Beach, Virgin- 
ia, the undersigned will on the 
SSnd day of March, 1966, at 12:00 
o'clock noon of that day, at the 
front door of the Clerk's Office <rf 
the Circuit Court of Virginia 
Beach, Princess Anne Borough, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, offer for 
sale to the highest t>idder, the fol- 
towing described real estate: 

PARCEL 1-ALL THAT certain 
tract piece and parcel of land, 
with the in^rovements thereon, 
and the appurtenances thereto be- 
longing, situate, lying and being 
in Little Neck, Lynnhaven Bor- 
ough, Virginia Beach, Virginia dw- 
ighated and described on a cer- 
tain plat and survey thereof, made 
by W. B. Gallup, County Survey- 
or, dated August 23, 1941, and duly 
recorded in the Clerk's Office of 
the Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach in Map Book 13, 
page 38, which describes the prop- 
erty more particularly by metes 
and bounds as follows: 

BEGINNING at an iron bar in 
the Northeast corner of Site "F", 
as designated on said plat, which 
poipt is the intersection of the 
edge of the property of Walter 
Smith, the property of Lois Smith 
and the property hereby conveyed, 
and frcHn said point running along 
line of the property of Walter 
Smith South 38 degrees 51 minutes 
East 500.97 feet to a pipe in the 
edge of Lyni)haven River; thence 
along the edge of Lynnhaven River 
South 30 degrees 00 minutes West 

272.5 feet to a point, thence con- 
tinuing along the edge of the River 
South 62 degrees 30 minutes West 
72 feet more or less to a point 
in the line of the property of John 
L. Sawyer, designated on said plat 
as Site "B"; thence along the line 
of property of Sawyer, designated 
on the said plat as Site "B," North 
44 degrees 29 rriinutes West 197 
feet m(M-e or less to a pipe in the 
edge of a 20-foot roadway running 
through the property hereby (!on- 
veyed; thence continuing along the 
property of Sawyer North 44 de- 
grees 29 minutes East 66 feet to a 
;»pe; thence turning and running 
along the line of Sawyer, which is 
the dividing line between Sites "B" 
and "C," designated on said plat. 
South 63 degrees 57 minutes West 

230.6 feet to a pipe in Sad's Creek; 
thence turning and running al(Mig 
tfte said Creek North 22 degrees 15 
minutes West 101 feet more "or 
less to a point; thence continuing 
abng the Creek North 68 degrees 
West 74.58 feet to a pipe in the 
line of the Hurd property N(M-th 31 
degrees 02 minutes East 232.3 feet 
to a pipe; thence North 69 degrees 
.08 minutes West a distance of 
226.8 feet to a pipe located in the 
Northwest corner of Site "E"; 
thence North 22 degrees 54 minutes 
West a distance of 104.1 feet to a 
{ripe located in the Northwest cor- 
ner of Site "F";, thence North 63 
degrees 30 minutes West 130.1 feet 
to an iron bar the point of begin- 
ning; said property connprising all 
of Sites "A," "C," "D," "E" and 
"F" as shown on the aforesaid 
plat, together with all riparian 
rights in and to the Lynnhaven 
River or Sad's Creek as designated 
on said plat. 

This conveyance is subject, how- 
ever, to the right-of-way of 20 
feet, running approximately North 
and South through the frforesaid 
property, leading fran the public 
road to site "D," designated on 
sakl plat. 

PARCEL 2— ALL OF THAT cer- 
tain lot, tract, piece and parcel of 
land, with the improvements there- 
on and the appurtenances thereun- 
to belonging, situate, lying and be- 
ing in Lynnhaven Borough, Virgin- 
ia Beach, Virginia, known number- 
ed and designated as a part of 
Ske Eleven (11), Little Haven, as 
shown on a nwp thereof recorded 
in Map Book 17, at page 17, the 
portwn of said tract hweby con- 
veyed being more particularly 
bounded and described as follows: 

BEGINNING at a pin in the di- 
viding Hne between Sites Eleven 
(11) and Twelve (12) as shown on 
0)e plat of Little Haven distant 
Soirth 62 degrees 16 minutes East 
a7.4 feet from a pin in the center 
<rf the turning circle at the end 
of the public road, as dwwn on 
sakl plat, and which pin is 187.4 
feet from a phi in the outer edge 
<rf sakl tiH-ning circle in the divid- 
ing Hne between Sites 11 and 12; 
and from said point of b^inning 
naming ak>ng the dividing line 
between Sites 11 and 12 South 82 
degrees 16 minutes East 230.1 feet 
to a pipe; thence continuing the 
same course 167 feet, more or less, 
to mean low water of Lynnhaven 
River; thence ctnitinuing the same 
course as far into the River as 
die law allows; thence turning 
and nmaing dmg the waters of 
Lynnhaven River in a Southerly 
<frectk)B to a ponit intersecting a 
pnriong^MHi of the divkiing line 
Stes 10 and U ol s«i6 



• lEQAL Notices 

Little Havoi; thaice Norft 61 de- • 
grees 30 minutes West to the mean 
low water of Lynriiaven River, in 
the divkiing line between Sites 10 
and II; thence c<xitinuing the same 
course akmg said dividing line 
490 feet to a point intersecting a 
line in the cent^ line of a dredg- 
ed cove running South 26 degrees 
24 minutes West from the point of 
beginning; thence turning and run- 
nii^ akx^ the center line of the 
dredged cove and continuing 
through the highland North 26 de- 
grees 24 minutes East 438.6 feet to 
the point of beginnii^. Said parcel ' 
of land being the Eastern part of 
Site 11, containing 3.5 acres, more 
or less, of highland and one acre, 
more or less, of mud, but being 
conveyed in gross and not by the 
acre. 

TOGETHER with a perpetual 
eas^nent or right-of-way of ingress 
and egress from the public road 
over a twelve (12) foot right-of- 
way or strip of land leading from ' 
the public road to the property 
hereby conveyed, the center line 
of which said twelve (12) foot 
right-of-way is described as fol- 
lows: 

BEGINNH«}G at a point in the 
Southeastern side of said public 
road tocated 288.5 feet Northeast- 
erly, as measured along the edge 
of said public road, from the di- 
dividing line between Sites 10 and 
11, and running thence South 65 
degrees 3^ minutes East 54.95 feet 
to a point. South j9 degrees 41 
minutes East 88.3 feet }o a point, 
South 85 degrees 47 minutes East 
73.6 feet to a point. South 70 de- 
grees 14 minutes East 113.9 feet 
to a point, in the dividing line 
between the property hereby con- 
veyed and the ranainder of the 
property of the grantors. Reserv- 
ing unto the grantors, their heirs 
or assign, however, the right to 
change the location of said right- 
of-way or easement, as herein- 
above described, to run along and 
parallel to the dividing line be- 
tween Sites 11 and i2, in which 
case the Northern line d said 
Twelve (12) foot easement would 
extend from the public road to 
the property hereinabove convey- 
ed, along the southern line of said 
dividing line, which runs South 62 
degrees 16 minutes East 187.4 feet 
from said public road to the prop- 
erty hereinabove described on the 
condition that upon the removal A 
thereof by grantors, their heirs or 
assigns, grantors, their heirs or 
assigns, shall bear the cost of 
removing any obstruction or trees 
in the said twelve (12) foot strip. 
to which the right-of-way is to 
be moved, and shall grade and 
iniprove said strip to as good a 
condition as the present right-of- 
way, which is the roadway cov- 
ered with shells and gravel. 

PARCEL 3-ALL rights and in- 
terests in the oyster planting 
grounds owned by the Estates of 
Grace I^-ances Hurd and Richard 
H. M. Hurd located in the Lynnha- 
ven River, City of Virginia Beach, 
being approximately 5.85 acres for- 
merly owned by Eari Smith. 

PARCEL 4-ALL THAT certain 
tract, piece or parcel of land lo- 
cated on the Virginia Beach Bou- 
levard at Oceana, in the City of 
Virginia Beach, State of Virginia, 
and which is more particularly 
bounded and described as folkws: 

BEGINiNMG at a point on the 
Northern line of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard, which point of begin- 
ning is distant Nine Hundred and 
Seven (907) feet West of the North- 
western intersection of the North- 
em line of the sakl Virginia Beach 
Boulevard and the Western line of 
Great Neck Road, running thence 
in a Westerly direction along the 
Northern line of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard Sixty (60) feet, thence 
turning and ruiming at right an- 
gles to said Boulevard in a North- 
erly direction Two Hundred Sev- 
enty-Five (2TO) feet; thence turn- 
ing and running at right angles to 
the last mentioned line in an East- 
erly direction and parallel with 
the Northern line of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard Sbcty (60) feet; thence 
turning and running in a Souther- 
ly direction and perpendicular to 
Virginia Beach Boulevard Two 
Hundred and Seventy-Five (275) 
feet to the North side of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard, point of begin- 
ning. 

Terms of sale: Ctt^. 

The highest bidder shall deposit 
with the Special Corranissfoners at 
the time of the sde at least ten 
(10%) per c«it of his bid, the bal- 
ance (rf the purchase price to be 
paid within ten dO) days. 

THOMAS C. BROYLES - 

EDWARD T. CATON. Ill 
^)ecial Commissioners 

I CERTIFV that the bond re- 
quired by the above Decree has 
beei given by the ^secial Com- 
missioners. ^ 

JOHN V. PEa^TTRESS. Clerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, DC. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Oerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, DC. 
Messrs. Brydges k Broyles, AUys 
1360 Laskin Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 



r 



V - 



mmmm 



mmmmm^ 





MRS. ANNE LONG, operator of the Princesg Anne Beauty Salon at 2645 North Landing Road, helped 
make up and style the coiffures for the recent Creeds Ruritan Chib performance of Show Boat. This 
small but thriving business caters to the community there. 



Brave4iearted men with red blood in tbeir veins (and iJiey'H try 
to k3e? it there) will compete Sunday, March 6, in tha gigantc l(»<ar 
detlructioirderby at the Moyock Raceway. 

Promoter Jack Del-ong, who is oJfering $:C5 to ^e survivors cf tiie 
afternoon s'am-bang sctioii, said there, "should be enough accidents to 
last these fellows a lifetime." -» 

In addition to the big cash prize, the five beaten finalists each will 
receive $50. 

The first of five 25-caT qualifying heats begins at 3 o'clock and 
several hours later, there will only be one car still moving. 

Contestants will supply their own oWs for the heats with the heat 
winners and one other car from each heat moving into the finals. 

Among the chief rules are no reinforcing are cars and no playing 
possum. If a driver doesn't hit another car within the required time 
limit, he's eliminated. 

Cars eliminated from one neat may return in a later one if in run- 
ning condition. 

"This will be the biggest thing this area has ever seen," Jack said. 

The rain date is Sunday afternoon', March 13th. 

Moyock Raceway is on Rt. 168, only 23 mUes from Norfolk. 



(7^ 



This is tiie g^ that btiilds the 



that adds a 





, that finances 




■fi..i«i '111 




, that cashes the 



that pays the ^,that lets you 




automatically for the 






, that 



with a [IMl . that pays for 



, that buys the 




ma 





This is the ffS that 
! and 173,000 other 



protects the 
buys the 
helps Jack's 



Virginia 



s, bank on a better Ufe 
at First & Merchants. 
We'd Uke to help you enjoy all this, too. 



Safety Good 
Project 

RKHVIOND - Now that major 
hunting seasons have endad ihe 
Virginia Game Commission sug- 
gests that, instead of puWing that 
favored gun in the rack for anoth- 
er year, sportsmen organize a 
hunter safety course for young peo- 
ple in their community. During the 
wir/er lull between the end of late 
hunting seasons and the start of 
spring fishing sportsmen generally 
have more time to devote to such 
projects. ] — ^ 

The Virginja-Naticnal Rifle .-As- 
sociation Hunter Safety course 
may be conducted by any qualified 
hunter safety instructor. The 
Game Commission stands ready to 
assist in obtaining or training qual- 
ified instructors. The Commssion is 
also prepared to o f er planning as- 
sistance and provide course mate- 
rials for a nominal fee of 30c per 
student. 

The Virginia-NRA course re- 
quires a minimum of 4 hours in- 
structiop. This time may be easily 
extended, especially when local 
sponsoring groups also have facil- 
ities for field instruction and range 
firing. Local junior or senior high 
schools have proven well suited 
as locations for hunter safety 
courses and may even be used 
for firing with portable backstops 
properly set up to insure safety. 

Groups desiring to sponsor hunt- 
er safety courses in their commu- 
nity may contact their local game 
warden or the Commission of 
Game and Inland Fisheries, P. 0. 
Box 1642, Richmond, Virginia 23213 
for details. 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, 



Mardi 3, 1966 
Pag^ 7-A 



BB^A Classes Start March 5 



Eastern Deer 
Kill Down 

RICHMOND — A preliminary 
tally of deer killed in Eastern Vir- 
ginia shows that hunters bagged 
14,871 in this section during the 
season just ended, a slightly high- 
er total than biologists expected, 
according to Commission Gamj 
Division Chief R. H. Cro.ss. This 
still represents a sizeable drop 
from 19.481 taken in this section 
the previous year when more lib- 
eral hunting regulations were in 
effect. 

The bucks-only season in most 
piedmont and several tideu'atar 
counties was rsponsible for most 
of the decline. Kills in these coun- 
ties dropped to about half of last 
year's take. Increased hunting 
pressure was evident in the North- 
ern Neck area, probably becaus.; 
of the more liberal bag in this 
sertion, and the kill in most of 
these counties equalled or exceed- 
ed last year's totals. 

The kill was higher in the Dis- 
mal Swamp section in spite of the 
extensive fire closure which in- 
terrupted hunting in this area. 
Hunting pressure was reported 
much lower during season exten- 
sions in Eastern Virginia than 
would normally be expected dur- 
ing the last days of a regular sea- 
son. 

Southampton County again led 
the east wi* a kill of 1;4&4 fol- | 
lowed by Caroline with 937 and ; 
Surry with 920. The decline in 
Caroline County from last year's 
total of 1,258 was attributed to 
lower hunting pressure on Camp 

A. P. Hill. 

Counties east of Richmond show- 
ed a pronounced decline in kill 
with bucks-only hunting. Charte 
City declined from last year's 588 
to 58 bucks this year. Now Kent 
County took a similar drop to 151 
bucks from last year's total of 
570 deer. The decline in James 
City County was less severe, fall- 
ing from 334 deer to 135 bucks 
this year. Buckingham County 
fared well under the restrictive ' 
bag, dropping from 810 animals 
last year to 496 during 1965-66 soa- , 
son. 



Linoleum Floors 

Individudly Designed 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Commanc- 
ing Saturday, March 5, 1936, tho 
Broad Bay Sailing .^.srociati'jn of 
Vi.-ginia Beac h will Sricn^or a scries 
of ten Sr.turday mofning Bsgin- 
ner's Sailing Classes for children 
of the area between the ages of 
10 and 17. 

The preliminary and "chalk 
talk" sessions of the classes will 
be held in the Ca "tain's Lounge 
of the Bay Harbor Club, Laskin 
Road, Virginia Beach, while tha 
sailing sessiohs will be' held in 
Linkhcrn Bay off the Club's boat- 
ing piers. The PENCJULN'' class' 
boat or some similar beginner's 
type will be used for the sailing 
sessions. ■: 



Neps Will 
Have Two 
New Rivals 



NORFOLK - The Norfolk Nep- 
tunes will have two new divisioi)al 
rivals for the 1966 Continental 
Football League season as New 
York City and Hartford join the 
Neps, Philadelphia and Toronto in 
quest of the Eastern Division 
champiohship. 

This new alignment puts the 
CFL's five largest cities in the 
same bracket with Orlando, Fort 
Wayne, Charleston, Wheeling and 
Richmond battling it out for West- 
ern Division honors. 

Toronto and Charleston will be 
defending champions in their re- 
spective divisions witli the unbeat- 
en Rockets attempting to retain 
their league crown as well.. 

"Toronto, Philadelphia, New 
York and Hartford will be playing 
us on a home-and-home basis since 
I we're in the same division," notes 
: General Manager Jim Dunn of the 
/ Neptunes. "We'll also be playing 
: Charleston, Orlando, Wheeling, 
i liich-niond and Fort Wayne at 
: least once and probably Richmond 
twice, home-and-home to give us 
uur 14-garne regular season sched- 
ule." 

In order to accommodate their 
! fans the X.jlanes have su'jniilU'J 
a straight Saturday night Hot for 
' their home games at Foreman 
, Field. "So many fans have ex- 
! pressed the opinion that they would 
prefer to see us play on Saturday 
, n;ghts. instead of Sunday, that we 
feel cjmpelbd to honor thei;- re- 
quests." 

A preliminary schedule is now 
being worked on at the league 
office bit it will be several weeks 
before the final version is adopted 
and made public. 

Meanwhile the sale of season 
tickets is now pushing toward th? 
4100-ma/k Sf'ason ticket prices are 
$28.00 and $21.00. 

Fans may purchase their season 
tickets at the Neptune office at 
3S0 Boush S:reet in downtown Nor- 
folk. The Neps hope to move into 
their new office on the ground 
floor of the same Equitable Build- 
ing by March 1st. 



The classes will last from 9 to 
11.30 a.m. each Saturday and will 
follow the curriculum for "Sea- 
men" as established by the Ches- 
apeake Bay Yacht Racing .Asso- 
ciation. F'ee for the course will be 
$5.00 per person, payable at the 
initial March 5th meeting, liiis 
fee will include a Junior Member- 
ship in the C3Y'R.A, ' patch and 
rating badges, Junicr Sailing Man- 
ual, a certificate of completion at 
the end of the course, plus the use 
of boat* and equipment. 

Registration and organization 
will take place at the first session 
on March j'.h, and all children in- 
tcre;ted should reoort to this ini- 
tial session with their registration 
fee. .\ parents' release wi.l be dis- 
tributed at this initial meeting for 
return at the March 12th class. 

All children takkig the course 
should be able to swim at least 
one hundred yards unaided. This 
proficiency will be tested as soon 
as the weather permits and before 
juniors are permitted to take sail- 
boats into the bay without an adult 
being present aboard. 

Supervising the course will be 
M. B. "Maury" Jackson, Vice- 
Commodore of the Broad Bay Saih 
ing Association. His chief assistant 
will be Mr. F. Ferrebee Trafton 
of Virginia Beach. Instructors in 
the various phases of the .course 
of instruction will come from the_ 
men^ership of the Association. 

If sufficient interest is shown in 
the "Seaman" course, advanced 
"Mate" and "Skipper" courses will 
be held during the summer after 
the conclusion of the Sixth Annual 
Broad Bay Regatta on May 26 and 
29. 

Inquiries for additional informa- 
tion should be directed to Mr^ 
Jackson (428-1470) or to Mr. Trsrf- 
ton (428-7163). 



League Action 

A colorful and upcoming Midget 
Team from Bay side is showing 
promise each Saturday in Ba^kat- 
ball U>ague play in the Union 
Kempsville Gym. It is quite inter- 
esting to see the little fellows 
shotting from all angles. They are 
really getting into the swing of 
things, basketball-wise. 

In the Jr. Low League, Seaboard 
outclassed Bay side; Seatack took 
the long end^^rpm C & K, 32-17, 
with A. Wilson and'C. Wilson from 
Seatack as high point men. 

In the Jr. High League, Seatack 
won a hard fought victory over 
Newlight, 41-40. C & K proved to 
be masiers over the Lynnhaven 
Jets by a score of 62-19. In the 
Senior High league, C & K ran 
away with the Lynnhaven Jets, 
05-33. In the closing game. Sea- 
board was victorious over Bayside. 




PACNFUL CORNS^ 

AMAZING LIQUID ^p^ t 
RELIEVES PAIN AS (OiJ^ 
IT DISSOLVES CORNS AWAY 

Now remove corns the Uh. easy way 
uiich FrrezoneS. Liquid Fretzone re- 
lieves pan instanily. works below the 
skin line o dissolve lorni away irj just 
days. Get Iri-ezimc. . at all drug counters. 





tinguish room! In homes, of 
ficM, shops, these Individ 
ually Designed Linoleum 
Floors confer smart, color- 
contrast disiinction which no 
other floor treatment can 
match. Colors, motifs — - 
"Chti-acterl" in a word — 
that give long-lived service, 
at moderate first-cost! Mny 
we give you an ci>tiinatc? 

J. C. Law 6- Sons 

3S1S Collcy Ph. MA S-0439 
IKHirOUC, VIRGINIA 



In 1925 the steel ferry "Hampton Roads" carried 
automobiles and passengers between Norfolk 

and Newport News ... 

. . . then H. D. Oliver had been serving 60 years. 

Ferry boats sjuittling back and turth across the water 
wiiys of Ttdc^Vut T Wire familiar .sight.s for ma.-.y years. 
I:i \'jZ3, ^utl fcrrits were u^'d to transport cars and 
[)*t)|)Ie aiovs HuniiHon Roads. In those days H. D. 
Oliver had bci; me an established tradition with many 
Tidtnvatcr families. H I) Oliver provided dignified, re- 
.six;rted burial and lunerai strvice;. of every type. 

Today Fl D Oliver still holds its respected place in 
T;de\vatcr. scrvmg with two fine homes, the rawest 
being at Virginia Beach, an experi«»ced staff and the 
moi< up-to-date facilities. CaLl on H. D. Oliver to serve 
your tweds. 



N^ifflsff 




Harry D. and James B. OUtmt 



acgke^iim 



•2I-7SIS 






Ift 



mmm 



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Page 8-A 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 3, 1966 



MEET THE CANDIDATE 

By JACK MOORE 



VBHS Parents League 



John W. McCombj -► A Profile 



Jdui McCombs is sedcing re- 
jection to the Virginia Beach City 
Council as an at-large candidate 
from Virginia Beach Borough. 

MoConibs. ow-ner and q>erator of 
the Traymore Hotel, has served on 
the city council since his election 
in 1952 to the old resort city coun-" 
cil. 

He expressed canfidence that the 
federal court will approve of the 
new. council reapportionment plan 
which was presented to the Gen- 
erd Assen*ly in the form of a 
CSty Charter change several we^ 
ago. The change is now awaiting 
the signature of the governor for 
complete passage. ^ 

McCon*s said the new plan is 
the "best plan council could come 
up with." 

He said he is looking forward 
to the continued growlh of the 
world's largest resort city. Mc- 
Combs said he would like to see 
light manufacturing firms, like 
out-door furniture manufacturers, 
move into the city. But, he point- 
ed out that he didn't want heavy, 
smoke4)elching industries. 

He saki the industrial connmis- 
skm has done a good job in the 




line of obtaining light industry so 
far. but could go a lot further. 
"The industrial comnii.ssion sliould 
have a larger operating budget," 
he said. 

.McCombs said with all the city's 
growth, the Virginia Beach-Norfolk 
Toll Road will benefit us all. "We 
need the toll road for our local 
people," he said. "It might even 
help the business on Virginia 
Beach Boulevard," he added. He 



said the toll road will certainly 
cut down on the traffic congestion 
that presently exists on the bou- 
levard. 

McCombs snid he plans to stay 
on the cami-'ylgn trail as much as 
possible. He sax! he plans to 
"stump" at least twice in each 
borou.t^h before the election and 
"try to meet as many people aj 
possible to get their views and 
feelings and to keep in touch." 

He commented that the city is 
doing ail that is within its p;)wer 
to obtain more and better recrea- 
tional areas for the city. He said 
the purchase of the Sandbridge 
recreation area will help Ih? needs 
of the pecpie of Virginia Beach. < 
McCom.l5.s said the city also ne^ds 
several public golf cour.ses. At 
present there are none. He added 
that the city needs more rscrea- 
tional art'as, no matte.'- what field 
they are used for. He said we 
need recreaticn areas in all parts 
of the city. 

Presently, McCombs is a mem- 
ber of the Virginia Beach Erosion 
Commission and is Chairman of 
the Virginia Beach Advertising 
Board. 



PERSONAL MENTION 



Mrs. Edith WiUdns Burden has 
returned home after visiting her 
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert F. Mathews in Little- 
ton, Colorado, and her sister, Mrs. 
George J. .Arnold, in New York 
C«y. 

* * * 

Ih-. Harold E. Richards Jr., prin- 
cipal of King's Grant Christian 
Day School, 419 Glenrock Road, 
was elected head of the Christian 
Educators Association of the 
Southeast, at the group's recent 
convention in Goldsboro, N. C. 

» • ♦ 

Mrs. Glenn J. Spdam, Jr., of 
107 Dogwood Dr., Virginia Beach, 
will attend th» annual meting of 
the Bryn Mawr College Alumnae 
Council which is being held this 
year in Washington, D. C. on 
Mardi 10, 11 and 12. The council 
is made up of it^«dfentatives of 
alumnae clubs througboit Uie 
United States. 

Anne Powell of Virginia Beach 
will alternate in the role of one 
of the Three Blackbirds in the 
American premiere of Werner 
Egk's opera "Peer Gynt," Febru- 
ary 23-26, at Harlt College of Mu- 
sic of the University of Hartford, 
West Hartford. Conn. Miss Powell 
is a senior at Hartt College. 

» » • 
Leon Tew, son oi Mr. and Mrs. 
Honner L. Tew of Chesopeian Col- 
ony, has been selected as a dele 
gate to the State StudetH Legisla- 
ture in Raleigh, N. C. on Feb. 
17, 18, and 19. The young man is 
a 1965 gradusrte of Cox High School 
and now attends Eton College. 

* ♦ » 

BonaW Bray of 913 Josephine 
Crescent, a student at the Univer- 
sity of North CaroUna at Greens- 
boro, is among the cas* members 
of "Lil Abner" who will lour the 
South and Europe this sjM-ing pre- 
senting the play for American 
eerviceaiea. 

• • * 

James K. Gray, a junior at Ran 
doli*-Macon College, has been ap- 
pointed station manager of the 
edge's campus radk) station, 
vmUB. He is the son of the Rev. 
and Mrs. C. Kalon Gray. Gray is 
a -ftiathematics major. 

* * • 
MarAall C Taylor, son of Mrs. 

A. Brooke Taylor Jr., has been 
named to the dean's list at the 
end of the first semester. Cadet 
Taylor is a senkir at Virginia Mili- 
tary Institute, and majors in biol- 
ogy. He is captain of the VMI 
varsity wrestling team 

• • • 

Nine Vii^inia Beach stud«rts 
hsve enrolled for the ^ning sanes- 
te at North Carolina Wesleyan, 
the Methodist 13>era] aits college. 
"Hey are Peggv Leigh Garvin. 
Lois Lambdin, Sianm Lynch. Ruth 
Bobeson, Card Ann Sallwasser. 
Jeff 9Kltan. Oiarks Spratt, Ash- 

kf Wood toid J(te Woden. 

• • • 

n Lorraine Moweo will r^ore- 
MBt Eait Carolina as a monber 
«f Ibe five-member women's bowl- 
^ team from that College com- 
plitaf wl^L otfMT Ragioo Five 
pligMn fren eoB a gw tad a^ver 
Mm It tf» Cir^taiaf. ITti^nia, 
and eutcns 



Steven Kahn, a pre-doctoral can- 
didate, has received all A's for 
the fall semester. Having received 
his B.S. with special honors in 
math«natics at GW in 1964, he is 
now attending the University in 
the field of mathematics on a 
NASA fellowship. 

* • « 

The dean's list at Frederick Col- 
lege for the first semester includes 
the names of Mary E. Rhodes, Jo- 
nelle S. Daley, Helen M. Under- 
wood, Barbara Madel, Nancy L. 
Counts, Estelle Frazer, Chas. 
Campbell and Chas. W. Cary. 
rfU 

COP Women Meet 

The Kempsville Republican 
Women's Club were hosts for the 
semi-annual meeting (rf the First 
District GOP Women's meeting at 
a luncheon held on Wednesday at 
the Hohday Inn on Military High- 
way. Miss Martha Daniels, Dis- 
trict Women's Representative from 
Hampton, presided and the guest 
speaker was Wayne Thiessen, Dis- 
trict chairman and former House 
candidate in the "1964 election. 
Women from Newport News, 
Hampton, Williamsburg, as well 
as Virginia Beach, were in attend- 
ance. 



Kings Grant GC 

VERGINL^ BfiACH - The art 
of antiquing ftowers, with arrange- 
ments displayed, was presented at 
the February meeting of the Kings 
Grant Garden Club. 

Mrs. Charles Jett, guest speak- 
er, demonstrated various tech- 
niques one can achieve in antiqu- 
ing flowers. 

Blue ribbons were awarded Mrs. 
J. F. Trawick and Mrs. W. L. 
Moss for arranganents featuring 
kitchen compositions. 

Ife^esses for the occasion were 
Mrs. J, D. Lowin and Mrs. B. 
Thompson. 



Girl Scout Events 

VTRGINLA EEACH - Girl Scout 
Troop 428 will attend church at 
Foundr>' Methodist Church and St. 
Nicholis Church on Sunday. March 
6, to begin Girl Scout Week. 

Monday they will give a party 
and wiU invite BrowTiie Troop 248. 

At the party, three skits will be 
given in order to receive badges. 
First there will be a skit on Juliet 
Lowe, followed bv the remaining 
t*o skits The ether two will be 
about manners 



R. L. GARRINGER 

GROUP STORES 
SWEET OR BUTTERMILK 

2DEUCIOUS 
BISCUITS 



won 




Jir MM MMRT CMI 




Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Zuck 
Jr. announce the birth of their 
fourth child, first son, Thomas 
Robert, on Feb. 14 in Norfolk Gen- 
eral Hospital. Mrs. Zuck is the 
former Miss Joan .Anita Scheiwil- 
ler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. 
J. Scheiwiller of Massapequa, N.Y. 
Mr. Zuck is the son of Mr and 
Mrs. T. A. Zuck of Virginia Beach. 



Mr. and .Mrs. Charles A. Guthrie 
Jr. announce the birth of their 
fourth child, third son, Paul Ken- 
neth, on Ftb. 18 in De Paul Ho: -^i- 
tal. Mrs Guthrie is the foiT.;:r 
Miss Adele Gray of Norfolk. 



Mr. and Mrs. James D. Stroud 
announce the birth of their second 
child, first daughter, Kris Marie, 
on Feb. 10 in De Paul Hospital. 
Mrs, Stroud is the former Miss 
Mary Frances Scalzi, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Scalzi 
Sr. Mr. Stroud is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Philip H. Stroud of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 



Mr. and Mrs. Vincent L. Monta- 
gue announce the birth of their 
first child, a daughter. Betty Jo, 
on Feb. 6 in Norfolk General Hos- 
pital. Mrs. Montague is the former 
Miss Betty Jean Morris, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. David J. Morris 
of Virginia Beach. Mr. Montague is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Mon- 
tague of Hickory. 



Mr. and Mrs. Michael R. Witt of 
Inglewood, Calif., announce the 
birth of a daughter. Lesley Dale, 
on Jan. 31. Mrs. Witt is the former 
Miss Linda Hearne, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Champ P. Hearne 
of Virginia Beach. Mr. Witt is the 
son of Mrs. William Witt of Vir- 
ginia Beach and the late Mr. Witt. 



The Parents' League of Virginia 

Beach High Sdwol will meet on 
Tuesday, March 8 at 8:00 p.m. in 
the high school auditorium. 

Gunter Shobesberger will speak 



on his experiences as an exchange 
student at Virginia Beach High 
School. TTiere will also be read- 
ings by partic^)ants in the Poetry 
and Prose-Reading Contest. 



Career Night 

WRGfNlA BEACH-A Sttidoits' 
Career Ni^t has been scheduled 
for March 16 at Frank W. Cok 
High School. 

Tidewater area business and 
professional people have bten in- 
vited to taik to students about 



Mrs. James Brown McCaw Jr. 
in ho- home, 101 64di St., has aa 
hCT visitor, her cousin, Miss Helai 
Pittman of Cambridge, Mass. 



their areas of interests. The speak- 
ers come from a broad range of 
careers. 

The Career Night activHies are 
scheduled to begin at 7:30 p.in. 



International Pfesid^ Mrs. 
Levi E. Reynolds of Sak hak^ 
City, Utah, was recently h«i^ed 
at a cocktail party by members 
of La Sertoma of Norfolk. The 
group entertained at ^ home of 
Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Aspintwall, 
2429 Windward l^re Dr., for 
about 75 guests. 



Mr. and Mrs. Gene Paramore 
announce the birth of their third 
child, third son. Linwood Clark, on 
Fd). 20 in Leigh Memorial Hospi- 
tal. Mrs. Paramore is the former 
Miss Linda Gregg, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. W. B. Gregg of Virginia 
Beach. Mr. Paramore is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Seth Paramore of 
Grimesland, N. C. 



Mr. and Mrs. Joe W. BrowTi Jr. 
of Chesapeake announce the birth 
of their second child, a daughter. 
Denise Lynn, on Jan. 11 in Leigh 
Memorial Hcspital. Mrs. Brown is 
rhe former Mi"^? Margaret L. 
Sc:;tt. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Andrew Scott of Chesapeake. Mr. 
Brown is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Joe W. Brown af Virginia Beach. 




When nt. . ji. ; ilut t. 
town, our Hostess ^eet 
•hem, and extend? n wel 
come, with the personal mps 
-apf>= of our friendly, civic 
minded sponsors. 

NEWCOMERS 

GREETING 

Mrs. Margaret Lowman 

Hostess 



THURSDAY 

MARCH 3rd. 10:30 A.M. till 9:00 P.M. 





PEMBROKE 





PEMBROKE SHOPPING MALL 



The BIG NEWS of 1966 is: a new and beautiful Miller & Rhoads 
Department Store located in Pembroke Mall Shopping Center, 
Virginia Beach! Come to our GRAND OPENING TOMORROW 
at 10:30 A.M. Bring your family . . . your friends (and bring your 
children, there'll be free colorful balloons for them!) See the 
many departments . . . get a first-eye v i e w of the exciting new 
merchandise . . .enjoy the service, the convenience and the sat- 
isfaction of shopping Virginia's Finest Department Stores — 
Miller & Rhoads — now brand new at Pembroke Mall, Virginia 
Beach. 




82 EXCITING SHOPPING DEPARTMENTS IN THE NEW M&R STORE 



Heading the newsline for Vir- 
ginia Beach today ^ V« the 
Grand Opening of the new 
Miller & Rhoads Pennbroke 
Mall store. It will feature the 
finest in merchandise, service 
and shopping satisfaction 
that has become an M&R 
tradition ... a family store 
where customers shop with 
confidence for merchandise 
by famous makers they know 
and respect. 

Couture and Better 
Fashions 

Feature dresses and costumes, 
nnisses' fashions, coats and suits by 
the designers who make the news 
and make you look glamorous. 

Budget Fashions 

Offering you fine quality fashions 
at budget prices from designers 
Boteworthy in their field . . . coats 



and suits, dresses, sport dresses, 
unifornrvs and maternity fashions. 

' Sportswear 

The newest sportive looks in 
better sportswear and budget- 
priced sportswear. Styles for every 
purse. 

Junior Colony Fashions 

A department that's alive and 
complete with all that's new in 
fashion for the junior figure . . . 
coats, dresses and sportswear. 

Intimate Apparel 

Choose from the luxurious fash- 
ions from all the leading de- 
signers. 

Youth Center 

Features an exciting collection of 
fashions and accessories for in- 
fants, toddlers, girls and deb- 
teens ... all they need for play- 
time, school, casual wear and 
dressy occasions. 

Shoe Salon 
An exciting division featuring the 



most wanted, most comfortable, 
mo."^t fashionable shoes for wom- 
en, men and children. Shop for 
better shoes, budget shoes, casual 
shoes and slippers. 

Accessories 

Include an outstanding selection 
of cosmetics, fashion jewelry, 
handbags, gloves, hosiery, scarfs, 
millinery, fine jewelry, stationery, 
books, notions, candy. 

Men's Clothing 

A handsome and fine quality col- 
lection of men's furnishings, cloth- 
inq and head wear. 

Boys' and Students' Shop 

Features a complete line of cloth- 
ing in a size range for regulars, 
slims and huskies. Casual and dress 
wear. 

Home Furnishings 
A division that opens a new ad- 
venture in shopping for your 
home. Choose from the large and 
varied selections from linens to 
glassware to art needlework to 



luggage to toys. Many, many de- 
partments. 

Thrift Shop 
Departments feature quality, 
budget - priced merchandise 
In coats and suits, dresses, 
sportswear, lingerie, founda- 
tions, men's furnishings and 
clothing, boys' and girls' 
clothing and infants' wear. 

Other Features 
Our Beauty Salon specializes in 
the latest hair sets, permanents 
and styles. 

Charge Account 
Your Charge Account good fm 
any M&R store makes your shop- 
ping faster, more enjoyable. Open 
your account and shop M&R. 

Free Parking 

No parking worries at Pembroke 
Mall. Always lots of spaces avail- 
able and it costs you nothing. 
Park and shop the new Miller & 
Rhoads. 



"^ " * 



T 




AT THE HEAD TAtsLE — lUeiiiDeis ui me isuituu * .^ ^^,,a n^tacii Lieague oi Women Voters lunched 
with area legislators at the state capital Feb. 22. At th^ head table were Lt. Gov. Fred Pollard, Mrs. 
Robert Nusbaum, Norfolk Delegate Bernard Levin and Col. James Roberts. Also at the luncheon was Vir- 
ginia Beach Delegate Edward T. Caton, III, who introduced Pollard. (Photo by Cassandra) 




ON TO RICHMOND - Mrs. Laura Tucker, left, and Mrs. Lillie 
Dalby wait for a ride to Ward's Corner in Norfolk to join the League 
of Women Voters for their trip to Richmond. The Women went on 
Washington's birthday to see the General Assembl} in action. (Photo 
by Cassandra) . 

Leaguers Visit The 
General Assembly v 



By DOUGLAS BARNES 

VIiROlNIA BEACH^Mrs. Robert 
Nusbaum, president of the Norfolk- 
Virginia Beach League of Women 
Voters gathered together her 3o 
ladies at, 9 a.m., at Ward's Corner 
on Ftbruary 22, to board a char- 
tered bus and to £pcnci th? day 
ir. Richmond as guests of their leg- 
islators. Unfortunately, a .'■light 4«* 
lay was caused by one of th: mem- 
bers slippir.;:; and spraining her 
anl^'f; and although brnvelv .Hnnd- 
ing the trip to Richmond, sb.e was 
foicd to return to Nnr.'n'k. 
•thcrcbv missing tlie d')y at tl;e 
Cajutol. 

Wo .orrived just brfore the legis- 
lature co.rvorrri. Most attended the 
Hcuse sc.s?-ion, but three cl us were 
furtM-a'e in findir^ places in the 
Senate chamber, where we wire 
s;'atcd directly b; liind .S'.'niit irs 
Brcc<ien, Ba'dwin, Hodi^is and Ke'- 
'1am. Senator SVu-vg wc.s in n-ii.l'r' 
di":tame, and we were graciously 
given a cupv of thj dailv (\i';'rd'ir 
and Bills Refferred— M ya':e:> in 
lent^th. Quirkly, we cb civc.1 iver 
a hundred bills to be eon.id:rcd 
and gasped with interest at th; 
!'u>ed and effici:;.!cy corsumat?d 
by the L^umakers dr'!in<j u'th 
Ih^m. S. B. 189, relating ti "the 
Miller Fund and t"i" Mi" r S li-ol's 
charter, of .'TOcmarle— :'n cnier- 
gfnv*y"— rc|Mrlcd fiorn tho Cniii- 
m'tteo on Public Institutions and 
Education was passed on the third 
readirg 40-0. Amo.ig the manv 
other Bills passed on the third 



reading were S.B. 3C2, reported 
from the Committee on Roads and 
Irvtemal Navigaticn (12-0) without 
amendment, and whose patrons 
were Rmvlings and Ho:',^es tpasssd 
100 percent); and S.B. No. 2C4. con- 
cerning rcvceat'on of certain driv- 
ers' licenses, re.wrted Iran^ the- 
Corrjniil,^ee for I'ourts of .Ii.-tice 
( l2-&)'-"'yi;;th amenrl.r.vnls, en Fir.t 
rcat?rng. with patr-n-,; Sens. Ktl- 
1am, Hixlgcs, Baldwin, Amos and 
S;'org, Thcs: are ii ily 3 oi tho 1430 
bil's prcs.T.tci to the Legis'ature 
this session. 

We join.^d rur giinip in tie House 
for a few minute? brLir? adiourn- 
mert. spotting Ned C.it,)n, l'.], P. 
R. Wiilt- :;i::! ether T;dfv;:t£ .■ rr :- 
n .-.'i!;r;i\i-s from our -'a'lerv .-I'lt 
^'.Mu id I.'^vin. Norlolk D:knate 
whj c(. Jidii-ated .ii:r tri'i, had Te 
•-'Ui the U.die.-; :.i the Hruse. W- 
then haitlly rush.d acr"s; the 
sUTct to Hot?! Rl''i naiiH. vh'vr 
v._- \,i'!e lun.-lw t! gu. sts cl' ti':- 
Lcgislc'ors. 

Thf V \\Av:& can rised t'l? hig' • 
hghts of our pil^ri.mage since we 
per-onS'Iv met and h:arH Lt. -Gov- 
ernor Pollard, int'cducrd by Ed- 
ward Catrn, III, f;Gm Virginia 
Ee?ch, and who favc us .a mu h 
nredtd 'essa.i in civics whith trac- 
ed a bill ffom its in::- tim in the 
Hr..sc to its lira! pa sr-.:e in the 
■Snate. Amorg th:^ other s ■";)k''rs 
were: P. B. White, L.v:., Rawis. 
Cal. .lanies Robets. .John Sears. 
Bill Hrdges .1. Warren White. J. 
( '.arfniied On Page 8^^) 



DORIS PADRICK'S 




VIEW 

of 
VIRGINIA BEACH 




The windows are (dirty, 

the ironing neglected, 
Husband is grouchy 

and children dejected . . . 
Time for spring cleaning 

of house and of heart 
The side of my life 

That the Sun has no part! 
I know I'll miss you— 

You please miss the "View." 
A vacation f've got . . . 

But a poet I'm not! 



C&P Forms 
New Plans 

The Chesapeake and Potomac 
Telephone Company of Virginia an 
nounc?d recently that it has for- 
mulated plans to place in effect 
certain service improvemeiits and 
red.iced rates relating to the Stale 
Ccrporation ConxmiSiion's order o' 
Dscember 29* 19S5. 

Lower intra.state long distanc 
rates were introduced on January 
1, 1966, resulting in annual savings 
to C&P customers of a;:proximate- 
ly $740,000. Customer bendits cover 
reduced rates for person-to-person 
night long distance calls :nd cer- 
tain basic station-to-station rates 
for ever.ing and night calls to points 
within the state. This was done to 
provide greater uniformity with 
interstate schedules for comparable 
distances. 

'Ci&P is now engineering, ordering 
the necessary central office equip- 
ment, additional cable, wire and 
other fftcilities in order to imple- 
ment the Commission's order which 
will result in major service im- 
provements to large numbers of 
sub.^cribers thrcughjut the state. 

The expanded engineeiing and 
con.structioii schedule desigini(i by 
O&P for this Avork is in addition to 
other service improvements in- 
cluded in C&P's original construc- 
tion program announced earlier 
this year. The tdditional expendi- 
tures required to make thjse new 
services avaikble are expected to 
cost nearly $9 million. 

Beginning in Ju.ne and continuirg 
throughout tlis remainder cf this 
yea'-, same 17 exchanges will have 
their base rate are-as extended. I"! 
this camection, about 8,000 custom- 
ers will be brought into their local 
base rate area. As a result, they 
will obtain reducsd monthly 
charges sirce in t.he past thev 
had paid m^'cage charges in addi- 
tion to the basic m<ntb]y rate.. 

The C;mf any al. o said' that sub- 
stantially lower mileage charges 
for i.-.dividual and mu'tiparty (2 
ar.d 4 i arty» customers will bo in- 
troduced on January 1, 1937. At 
pre.sent sub cribers are bil'ed a 
mileag-; charge dpendrg on the 
di-'tnncc they ar-e from the boun 
dary of the brse rtte area. This is 
now moasiircd en the b.-Lsio of each 
h .; mil. invr.\-L',i Hc.wever, 'c.Iec 
tlv.' J;;n'jarv 1, 19,". this wi'l be 
rv la 'ed with a "our zo-e plan 
whertS/ a, fr.; charge will apply 
in e2.'h ■ f the e;(abl;shed zones 
Th'' maximum mileage cb'irge wil' 
be $8.00 for an ir.dividaal line. F\)r 
many of th^ sa-.ie 50,0(a C&P svb 
-cribers who fall into this cat^ory. 
savings wZ] amaunt to as much 
a. $0.7.1 a mcnih, .A'so a'l.rura' 
phone Cust.miers should benefit 
from these reduced rrtes since th( 
better grades of service will now 
become available at Lhe r.ew^ lower 
r2t:}s. Over the n?xt three years. 
C&P expects to spend some $3 mil- 
lion for cable, wire, ;xy!cs, centr:.! 

lice equipment, ttc. to bring this 
impioved service to its rustom^rs 

In addition, b',- June, 1967, 14 ex- 
changes will receive to-Mree cal- 
ling from one exchange to anrther 
a'fc;ti.:g seme 84.000 tek' hone us- 
ers in the areas im^o'^ed 

This latest major reliction in 
!c!e han' r:''.es crdircd 1^ tie SC 
was the fi.'th in the past lour years 
rcsu't ng n annual ?awi»s to C&P 
cii^tr.mers of over $7.5 million. 



Withdraws 

LY.>fNR\V5N - Plaza Volun- 
teer Fire Company Ladi^ Auxil- 
iary has announced the withdraw- 
al of Miss Glenda Bamrtt of Mali- 
bu from the Miw Plata-MaUbu 
contest. 

Tliere are now four participating 
candidates digible to r^Crtve the 
many prizes <Metei by the Prin- 
ces Aime Piaza Shewing CisAxt 
business ectaUiafenaoits. 



New Books 
For Schools 



VIRGINIA BMCH - School 
Superintendent Frank W. Cox said 
'ast week that a $31,«7 federal 
Mbrary grant to the city wKl be 
used to ixiy about 15,000 new books 
for the city's 28 ele.aicntary schools. 

S-.me of the elementary sohocLs 
wil! be allowed to tperd 40 per cent 
;f thtir allctment for visual-aid 
materials pather than on fcaoks. 

The schools will not get the 
mone ' on a per-pup'l basis but 
by Jww weak their libraries ara. 
Each school will get some 
money, regardlesi Of library 
needs. 

Same of the Yrioiley is also avail- 
able to private Khools, but so far, 
only a few catholic schools have 
been able to qualify for Uie federal 
funds and have submitted requests 
I'or the funds. , ' ' 

The education d^ipartments goal 
=s to have at least five volumes for 
each student in tlie libraries. 

As it novv stands, only a few 
of the older schools meet this stan- 
dard. 

When school opened last fall, 
there were 24,000 elementary 
school sti'dents and approximate- 
ly 8.5,000 books in circulation for 
them. At the same time, the 
city's 12,000 high school students 
had approximately 33,000 library 
books at their disposal. 

The school system's operatiiig 
b dget thi.s year included about 
$22,000 for library needs. 

Many cf the citv's public schools 
have up-dated and improved their 
librarirs with 'funds from private 

sources. 



ViRGinia Beach Sun 

VIRGfNIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1966 

SECTION B * 



Mirror Patent 

VIRiG:^iIA BE' .CH - Oceana 
s'-curity patrolman, Joseph Mag- 
gicre, received a patent recently on 
bis new device for hsnging mirrors. 

He applied for the patent over a 
year ago., 

A retired Navy ch'tf machinist's 
mate, LMaggiore claims it tor.k 
twenty years of learning to do a 
j:b the quickest and best possible 
way to invent his new gadget for 
which everyone has a need. 

Maggiore's patented invention is 
designed to hang a fuD length mir- 
ror on a door without marring the 
finish of the door. In addition, it is 
made so the door will not have 
to be taken down and rehung in 
order to install the mirror. 

Named "Jewel" the new hanger 
is a hanger which is attached over 
the top of the door. Hanging the 
full length of the mirror, the device 
ho'ds the mirror firm with pellets 
cf adhesive which do not marr the 
door. 

iRcT.Qval is as slrr-,Ie as installa- 
tian. Sirmply pull the mirror out 
from the door, and li't the hanger 
from the top of the door. 

Maggiore has plans for his new 
invention. Several companies have 
contacted him concerning larger 
distribution, bat for the present. 
T.dew;>tcr residents are enabled to 
enjoy the invention before the rest 
cf the country. 



NEAR DOZIER'S CORNER 



Sisters Offer 12 Acres To Jlw 
City Recreation Department 



By DOUGLAS BARNES 

VIRGINIA BE.\CH-The regular 
meeting of the city's Parks and 
Recreation Com.mission was held 
Wednesday, Ftbruary 23, at 3:C0 
p.m. in the School Board Building 
Conference Room. 

Present were three .sisters: Mrs. 
Ida Reed, Mrs. Louise Greene and 
Mrs. Grace Mitchell, who own 12 
acres of land near the Seab'.iard 
Elementary School and close to 
bozier's Bridge. The !a;:d v.as of- 
fered to the city 'or recreation and 
paik purposes. In replying, Maury 
Rig?:ito, chairman cf the City Rec- 
reation Commission, brou'^ht out 
the fact that Virginia IBeach cou^d 
not devehp private property at the 
cJty's expense, but that the land 
m.ight be Ita tJ in order to da so. 
He expressed the Commission's ap- 
preciation to the three ladies for 
their civic patriotism in makng the 
offer and promised ta look into the 
ways and means ta make it pov 
sible— ending with the statemeiU: 
"It just mitht become a reality." 

Additional items of interest in 
this connection are: 

( 1 1 Federal approval of the city's 
request for the 21 acre deactivated 
Nike site on Salem Read at Nike 



Site Road. This is now ]eas?d by 
the city, as of last year, at $1 a 



year af 



5 lease was rsnewed 



this month. The city wants to own 
this property and Richard Wtbbon, 
the city's negotiator with the gov- 
ernment, told the Commission at 
this meeting that the General Serv- 
ices Administration is processing 
the application and expects approv- 
al of the request. Recreation Di- 
rector Harold S. VVhitehurst spcke 
of the "almost unlimited" potential 
davdopment of this site with its 
conversion into a fully deve':;';ed 
recreation park for adults and chil- 
dren. 



Hiis leased former Nike Site pro- 
perty is now used as city-wide 
maintenance division for the de- 
partment. One building is used for 
adult classes in crafts, arts, charm 
and sewing, an dather buildings are 
utilized for storage of tractors, 
graders and other equipment use<t 
in recreation improvement. Whit^* 
hurst spoke of future plans to con- 
struct an underground rifle and 
pi:,tol range, an underground ar- 
chery range with pulled targeB, 
expansion of administrative buikt 
ings, storage and service facilitieTs. 

(■Continued On Page 8B) 



F.FA. Father-Son Banquet 
Held At Kellam High 



Supply Center Celebrates 47th Anniv. 



NORFOIJ< — The Norfolk Naval tional concepts, the installation of 
Supply Center celebrated its 47th highly sophisticated electronic dat.n 
anniversary Tuesday, March 1. processing equipment and the con- 

From its beginning in 1919 as a tinuing adaption of automation for 
small store at the "ocean cross- materia's handling and other labor- 
roads" until its present status as saving and beneficial uses have 
the largest of the US Navy's supply been characteristic of the Supply 
facilities, the Norfolk Naval Supply Center's lasting efforts to keeo 
Center has been marked by a dy- ahead of the succession of changes 
namic succesaion of growth, es(-~«ii|WkoceMi<ilyaianndnrinUR7. 
pansion and modernization. business operations. 

In resDonse to the heavy demands Qn this 47th anniversary, the Sup- 
of the fleet in global World War II, ply Center, commanded by RAdm. 
the major supply requirements of J. S. Dietz, SC, USN, resembles a 
the Korean War and today's de- large corporatron m both its area 
mands of world-wide crises and of and its operations. A sizeable cam- 
nuclear power, the Supply Center plex of buildings, piers and fuel 
has been, and continues to be,|facilities, with several annexes, it 
kecily aware of the need to pro-^^rves as the "Sucer Market to 
vide the ultimate in logistical sup- the Fleet" and also performs a 
port to the Navy and ether desig- vital mission as a major storage 
nated defease forces. and stock control point of the Navy 

The adoption of modem ooera- and the Dafense Suoply Agency. 



The Supply Center's 47th year 
has been marked with the success^ 
ful assumption of tliree major De- 
partment of Defense responsibili- 
ties. Following the closing of the 
Hampton Roads Army Terminal, 
NSC took over DOD-sponsored 
shipping, was designated a consoli- 
jtefcpd tTO»»iMd gwdt ab t p pii ig ae 
tivity for the Norfolk and "nde- 
water areas and a disposal point 
for all DOD excess and surplus 
material in the Norfolk, Ports- 
mouth, Virginia Beach and F^in- 
sula areas. 

Proudly, the Norfolk Naval Sup- 
ply Center celebrates this 47th an- 
niversary as it continues unstinting- 
ly to perform its mission of "Ser- 
vice to the Fleet," deserving of its 
reputation as Oie "Bluest Store 
n the World." 



NSC ESTABLISHED — The establishment of the Norfolk Naval Supply Center in 1919 laid one of the 
cornerstones «f toda; 's Navy Supply Syst?m. The earlieit woodea piers at Uie Center were berths for such 
vessels as the ri| US Navy carrier Langley. (Official U. S. Navy photo) 




NSC 1t>DAY — Today, the NvnA 
Pe^agoe" tai Ite heaApartert 
S. Navy phtto) 



CmHtr bMrts af the Om-r^ MWaiy SIractaK Smlh af (he 
vtt BMuy ^ ita cMloiBen right mt Oe "baeUbw." (Offldd 17. 




VIRGINIA iBEACH - Kellam 
High School Future Farmers cf 
America celebrated National F. F.- 
A. Week with a FaJier and Son 
Banquet on February 23. Miss Sue 
Csborn, daughter of Chief and Mrs. 
Albert J. Covas, was crowned 
Queen of the Chapter for 1935.. 
Miss Osborn is a senior at Kellam 
and is a popular cheer leader. 

The speaker of the evening was 
Rev. Gene Bucher, pastor of tlie 
Church of the Brethren, Kemps- 
ville. In speaking on "Breaks of the 
Game," Rev. Bucher pointed out 
that each person is largely respon- 
sible for the breaks he gets. 

Awards were presented to the 
Future Farmers wiio were most 
outstanding in leadership and F. 
F. A. work. Two vice-presidents of 
the Virginia Association F. F. A. 
presented the awards. Robert Rice 

son or ®pfiwia, presented 
awarcb to the f(^owing boys. 

The Star Greenhand Farmer 
Award was presented to William 
Dailey, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. 
Dailey. Bill lives on a 6B acre farm 
in Blacfcwater Distrkrt where the 
land is rich and the com grows 
tall. He will grow three acres of 
com, two acres of soybeans, and 
a beef hsifer this year. 

The Farm .Mechanics Award was 
won by Don Bennington, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. 0. Bennington. Eten 
is a good humored, hard working 
young man who has a smile for 
everyone. He spent a nun".ber of 
days working on the Homecoming 
fioat in October. Any job giv«i Den 
in shop, grec. houie. or class is al- 
wavs done right with a smile. 

The Farm Electrification Award 
went to V/ard Flora, son cf Mr. and 
Mrs. M. W. Flora. During tfje past 
t-A'o years. Ward has assisted his 
b."0ther, Wayne, in wiring 23 homes 
in this area. This work was dene 
on Saturdays, during holidavs, and 
.summer -.acation. He also installed 
two tackometers: ore on a car 
and one in his father's pickafi 
tr-uck. Ward a'so insta'lrd a ra^o 
en the truck to keen in touch with 
civilization when thev are in the 
back woods hunting deer. 

Th? C.-op Farming Award w?s 
pre.tnted to Jimmy Wag.aer, .«-on 
of Mrs. V'ctoria Wagner. Jimmy 
lives with his grandfather on a 96 
acre farm. The entire ''arm for the 
past two years has been largely 



com aiid soybeans. Most of the 
tractor work is done by Jimmy. His 
grandfather rents another 30 acres 
ar.d Jimmy helps with this farm. 
ing a'lso. This is his second year a4 
Kellam High School and iMr. Myeis 
his instructor, thinks he does moft! 
crop farming than any other senior. 

('Continued On Page 8B) 




BEVERLY FRANCES PIXON 

Penny A Vote 

CREEDS — Miss (Beverly Fran- 
ces Dixon has been selected to 
represent Creeds Volunteer Fire 
Department and is a candidate for 
the "May Queen" to be crowned 
at the annual Knott's Island May 
Queen Festival to be held May 1. 

Miss Dttcn, an honor student 
and a senior at Kellam Hi^ 
School, is the daughter of Mr. and 
Jfirs. Lee Roy Dbcon of Munden. 

The festival is held annually by 
the Knott's Island Volunteer Fim 
Department as a fund raising ef^ 
fort benefitting all volunteer fire 
companies of the area. Each fire 
department selects its queen and 
the number of pennies collected 
designates who will be cr^kned 
"May Queen." One half of dl 
pennies collected go to the Krotf s 
Island Volunteer Fire Department, 
and the other half is the parUd' 
pating fire company's. 

James Tye and Marvin Whito- 
hurst Jr. are the chaimvan and 
co-chairman of the Creeds coo^ 
mittee. 

Miss Dixon's picture wWi hw 
penny collection coin box will Im 
placed in various business esttb- 
lishments. 



PROCLAMATION 



WHEREAS, isr7 years a;'o^cn Merch 2. 1T99, the Congress of tfit 
United States enacted its fir<t weirhts ard measures law, citing tfa* 
necessity of sta.ndards of weights and measures, the need of weights 
and measures as a public service, lhe need of examining and tr^K 
weights .ind mersi'res devices, and the ne?d for untformitv, and 

NMfPHEAS. the City of Vire^n'a Beach has recceniz'd this aeed fa 
pstab'isiiini a Division of Weights! and Measures, which has regiiai^ 
functTonfd in the pu1)!ic goods, and ^ 

WHEREAS, said Divisicn o' Weights and Meaaires has costinuei ^ 
nerform its duties of inspecting all weigh-ng and n>ea":uring devid^ 
within the limits of this juri^dction to insure equitv in all commervidl 
transactions for the protection d all citizras of om- city, whether ftM 
be the buyer or the seller, and 

WHFRB.\S. March 1 throu^ -March 7 will be observed as W«l^Mi 
and Measures Week. .^ 

THERia^RE. I. FR\NK A. DUSrH. Mayor (^ the City of Virgil 
Bea^h, do herebv proclaim that period of March 1 thnxigh March T fi 
"Weights ?nd Mea'irres Week" in our crty; and do hereby iH^t «R 
citizairy to take cc^nizsoKe (A and rect^iize the very valuable ccntli^ 
ti<^ to lhe ec<HXxnic welfare of the c(»T«nunKies of ^lis wMOB h^B 
made by this Department of We^its mi Metsurei In Ihelr 
cities. 

Trwsk, A. l>isch.l^Qr 
CMy of Vlii^iria Badi 



^^^ii^^MBi 



ijpipppwgig 




STRONG 
COMMUNITIBS 



/ 



CONTACT 

AIMDGE A CHAMBBtS, INC 

EXTEUHNATORS 
PfMNE M»-«2C2 




We Get The Best Of Pests" 



CAVAUB GARAGE 

JOHNNY DUIM.ET 
Dhccdf ■dUai Hatcl 



Hsfly Rm4 * Cavdiw Dr. — 428.2131 



^^*^* @) 


PhaM42S^lU 


McCOY OIL COMPANY j 


» Vk(Wa Beack BM. 


rwew^FielOi 
?a. Bearb. Va. 



MAESTAS FUNBIAL HOME 

vnCINIA BEACH. VIRGINIA 
mONE 4»4121 



m 




SEASIDE MARKH 

Wc Dcfivcr 

Tiliiliur «t4313 

2Sr4 Stre«t Virgi»i* Beack 



KBIAM^TON INSURANCE CO. 


31 11 P*dfie A»«.— TeleplioM GA »-»161 


2406 B. PrtaccM A>m iU. DUl « SW 


■Ml Eilate — BMlab — 1 n 



WNKLEY'S SHBl SBtVICE 



GA S^232 Virgiai* B««ck 




nOYD 7. DEARY CO. 

MM onKSISUU. PASS BOAD 
VnuaNIA BEACH. VlBGINiA 2MS1 
ALL nPEB WBJHNG 
MDURStAL MACaDOBIB 



• 


Fkae (Dqr « NKM) GA §4231 


SrAM& MFilGBUTION 


I^W lit - - ■■'«-"«"«« ^ 


M nW FOOVf A1«M» 


fmHNU KAC8. VOGCOA 



BAPT5T 



AKAGONA BAPTIST i 

CHURCH I 

Now Meeting In Loaise j 

Luxiord Eiementary School ; 

N. C CliftoK. Pastor | 

9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 

1 1 :O0 a.m. — Uormog Wonhip ' 

7 -.40 p.m. — Wed. Fray-er i 

7 :'6Q pm. — Evening % onhip ] 

6 :'60 p.m. — Training Union j 

Meeting i 




Ibaniafs— 
19:01 ajD.— Balj CcoBOBkn 
».3ti-LapB^ 00 of Hands 



BAYSIDE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

1460 Pleasure House Rd. 
Jaaet V. DcFoe, Pastor 

huKi k.m. — \^ orship Serrice 

1 1 :uu a.m. ^-Worship Service 

v.zv ti 1U:1U a.m. bunday 

bCQOOl 

8 :U(/ p.m. — Evening Service 



BEACHLAWN BAPTIST 

CHURCH 

9th li M<;d. Are. 

A cooperating southern Bapist 

courch 
George WoUctt. Jr., Muustcr 
Pbone ii6-Zi}04 
9:45 a.m. — Sun<iay School 
1 1 :0u a.m. — Jdunung tjeT^ice 
o .oU p.m. — irainmg Lnion 
7 :uU p.m. — b\ enmg Service 
7:iup.m. — Wed. Prayer 
Service 



BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

Ore«nweli Hn. & Lakeview Dr. 

Bayaide, Va. 

R«T. Darid Mcor«, Paster 

S>:4oa.m. — sunuay Scftool 
il :U0 Ji.m. — Morning VN orship 
■; :4o p.m. — Lvenmg ^^ orsnip 



BLACKWATER BAPTIST 
CHURCH 
ReT. Ralpk L. Hera 

1 :00 a.ffl!. — bunday School 
1 1 :oo a.m — Morning Worship 
"Serving God ana the Com- 
maniiy of blackwater Sine* 
1784" 



CARROW 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

Rev. Gary &. Tkompsoa 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :UU a.m. — Worship Service 
5:45.m. — Vesper Service 
6:;iOp.m. — Trauuug Uni«B 
7 .'40 p.m. — Evangelistic 
Service 



V come, letu, wonhip ond K* *««. « u, kned b^orc 



Tte longer we five, tiie mow 
we come to the beUef that oaf 
stay i^wn earth is aH too short. 
It is uroally that our stay apon 
spent, that more and more we 
rarthiian too short. Itistisu- 
ally in the Golden Years, when 
time hat, for the most part been 
turn our footsteps to the chosen 
place oi woisbip. 

•niere ia time, in the days of 
youth, to give more to God . . . 
a moment or two, here and 
there ... a prayerful pause in 
the midst of a working day. 

Try it, now and thoL Yoa 
may be sure that God will hear. 



iMd your BIBLE doHy 

ffiid 

60 TO CHURCH 

SUNDAY 



OLD DONATIOM 
EFISCOFAL CHURCH 

449 Witch Pock Eoad, Bayaid<! 
I 8 :00 a.m.- Holy Communion 
(Except during rector's va- 
cation) 
10:00 aai. — Monung Prayer 
and Sermon (Holy (Com- 
munion on first Sunday of 
each month.) 




CORNERSTOPTE BAPTIST 

(QoBservattTe Baptist) 

9.%^ Parker Yoaag 

Red Tide Road 
haven Colony 
10 :00"a.m.-(— Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m.-irJIorning Service 
7 :3ti p.m.'i^Evehing Serving 
7 :oO p.m. — Wednesdey 
Evening Services 



FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 

6sl8 Va. Beach Blvd., NorfolJi 
Fred M. Fariss, Pastor 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 

1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m. — Fellowship Hour 
7 :30 p jn. — Evening Services 



OAK GROVE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
Alvia St Clair, Pastor 

9:45 ajn. — Church School 
ll:00ajn. — Morning Worship 



FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

419 Glenrock fioad, Norfolk 
Rer. Ckarles T. H«B4r*ck* 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 ajO a.m. — Mcrming Worship 
7:o0p.m. — Evening Worship 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

3oth St. at Holly Rd. 
H. WadeU Waters. Pastor 

9 :30 a.m. — Sunday Sebool 
11 rOO a.m.- -Monung Worship 
6:15 p.m. — Training Union 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 
Evening Servica 30 mia. Latet 
May 15 -Sept. IS. 



FIRST CCHjDNIAL 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

George T. StalHags, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
10:00 a.m. — Moniiig Worshi)/ 
6:30 p.m. — Training Union 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Mid- Week service, 
Wednesday 



FREEWILL BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

In Princess, Virgmis Beach 

I41S OCEANA BOULEVARD 

Air Sution on right 

T. J. Tingle, Pastor 

9:4ia.m. — Sun^y School 

1 1 :45 a.m. — Worship Service 

7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 



KEMPSVILLE BAPTIST 

CHURCH 

7731 Prteccas Asm B4. 

CkariesH. Jsfi, Palar 

9 30 am-^Suod^ Sdiosl 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 
7:30 pja— EN'oiHig Worship 



KING'S OtANT 
BAPnBT CBAPS* 

Meeti!^ m 

Kingston Ei&oaUrj Sdmi 

W. Oam Tdtaiii, Paste 

9:45 ^.m -Siaidaiy Sdiooi 
11:00 a.m.— Mon^ VafStip 
5:45 p.in,— Evening Worship 
7:30 p.m.— Wed. Pray^ Itatai 



MOUNT <HJVC 

BAPTIST CMUI^i 

L. Warrea ClMae, Prnttmr 

9:30 ».m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m.— Morning Worship 
7:^U p.m. — Eveiiizig Worslup 



PRINCESS ANNE FREEWILL 
BAPTIST CHURCH 
1415 Oceana Blvd. 
% mile past Oceana Air Sta. 
on right 
T. J. Tiagle, Pastor 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
fi:.^Op.m. — Bible Study 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Service 
Public a invited. 



PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

245 Rosemont Road 
Rev. Melvta Hogkcs, Pastor 

8:30 ajn.— Worsh^ S«vice. 
9:45 aJn.— Sunday School 
ll;0O ajn.— Worship Service. 
6: IS pjD.— Training Union. 
7:30 pm— Svemng Workup. 



ST. JOHirS BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne Court House 
Rov. Br«c« B. Pcrkias, Pastor 

10:00 SLB. — Sunday School 
] i :00 *.m. — Morning Worship 

6:00 p.m.— B.T.U. 

7 :00 p.m. — Evening Worship 

LONDON BRIDGE 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

London Bridge. Virginia 
G. Edward Haghet, Paster 
8:30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m. — Training Union 
%M P-n. — ^Ereaing Worship 



THAUA LYNN 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Va. Beach Blvd. adjoining 
Princess Aane High School 

R«v. JtokeH N. WaHa^e 
8:30 a.m. — Morning Wonhip 
9 :30 a.m. — Smday School 
1 1 :00 a.ai — Moming Worship 



BRETHREN 



CRAC£ BRETHREN 

C^ltKCH 

GrMt nitk at Hilltop 

A. HaroU Artlrngtmrn, Pastor 

10:00 a.ai. — Smdav School 
1 1 :06 ajB.-.-WOTsl^. Saxvic« 
7 :M pan. — Evening Service 



CHMSTIAN 



BATStOE CmUSTIAM 
CHUBCH 

(C— <»Mf »i — I) 
^fon Driv* A Gr««a«tty Bo^ 

9:45 a.m. — Workup Service 

9:4Sa.m.— ^unda^ School 

1 1:00*411. — ^Wonhip Serv-ice 



DIAMOND SPRINGS 

CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Disciples of Christ 

6700 W. Haden Road 
G. D.iTid ShrecTes, Paitor 

8.4.Ta.ni. — W .orship .Senice 
9:45a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
6:30 p.m. — Youth Groups 



COMMUNITY 



SUBURBAN CHRISTIAN 

CHURCH 

111 Lobough Ave., 

Bellamy Manor 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

Rev. J. Frederick Parker 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 

1 1 :00 a m.-r-Morning Worship 

1 1 :30 a.m.— Childrens Church 

7 :30 p.m. — Evening Service 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 

1460 Va. Beach Blvd. Oce*na 
Roy N. WiUoa. MiaUter 

10:00 a.m.— Bible Study 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Moming Worship 
7:00 p.m. — Evening Worshi|s 



KALA CHURCH OF CHRiSl 

Creeds, Virginia Beach, Va. 
W. T. Weaver, Minister 

10:00 a.m.— Bible School 
11:00 a.m. — Mofrning Worshij 
6:45 p.m — Youth Program 
7:30 pm — Evening Worship 



FIRST CHL-RCH OF CHRIST. 
SCTEVTIST 

209 - 20U Su^eet 
9:30 a.m.— Suiiday School 
11;00 a.m.— Church Service 
t:00 p.m.— Wednesday Service 



PEMBROKE MANOR 

L^NITED CHIUCH d CHRIST 

(C^grcgatitfBal Ckristiaa) 

Meetings in Pembroke Manor 

Elementary School 

Bev. CbI T. Daye 

9:30 a.m.— Church School 

10:30 a.m. — Worship 

Nursery at all services 
1 1 :00 am. — Church Service 



CHURCH OF GOD 



ASSEMBLY OF GOD 

Viiginia Beach Boulevard 

East Lane — Oceana 
Rot. Sanoel D. Bcilcr, Jr. 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 .00 a.ra. — M om i ng W orship 
7 :30 p.ra. — Evangelistic 
Service 



CHURCH OF &30 

620 14th Street 
Bobby H. Sans, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 ;00 a.m. — Moiuuig Worsjup 



LYNNHAVEN COLONY 

UNITED CHURCH 

(Congregational Cbri(tiaa) 

Great -NtJi: d± near Shore Dr. 
The Rev. Tho. H. Britton 

9:45 a.m.^-Cnurch School 
1 1 :Oij a.m. — Moming Worship 
7:oU p.m. — Pilgrim 
Fellowship 
Nursery for small children 



OCEAN PARK 
COMMUNITY CHURCH 

DuPor.i Circle, Bavside, Va. 
Paul £. McCollougk, TbJi., 

9:45 a.m. — Bible School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Moming Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Family Night 
Service 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
COMMUNITY CHAPEL 

La.=k:n Rd., Linkhorn Bay 
Rev. Richard Woodward, Pastoi 

9:4.5a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :uO a.m. — Moming Worship 
ll;oOam. — CLildren's Church 

i5:0upm. — Evening Service 



EPISCOPAL 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

(Epucopal) 

B. Sidaey Sanderi, Rector 

b.'jiJa.m. — Ho.y Comuiunion 
'J :l") a.if. -,-I-amiIy Service 
a;, a ..i jrri.ng i^rayer 
i.jtil iji.day holy Com- 
nriurucL) 
1 1 :vu a IT.. — Morning Prayer, 
sermon (1st Sunday Holy 
Communion) 



EMMANUEL EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

233 Bow-man Road 
Rev. Leaaard R. Graves, Jr. 

8 :00 a.m. — iioiy Communion 
10:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 

(Ifct & 3rd ::ur.day) 
10:00 a.m. — Morning Prayer 

(2nd & 4th .Sunday) 
Church Schoul follows the 
10:00 a!m. Service, 
Nuritry service is available. 



GALILEE EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

40th & Pacific — 428-.'?57.'5 

Tfee Bet. EtoiMd Bcskfley, Bedar 

Sundays— 

K:00a.iB. — Holy Communion 
ll:fl« aunt— Holy Communion and 

S»moD (F^rst Sunday i 
11 00 a Jn.— Moming Prayer and 

Sotnoa (2Dd, 3rd, and 4tfa Suo- 

di^i) 

9:46 ajn.-aiiircfa SchodI (Sep- 
tanber-Junei iNursey thnxj^ 

AMti) 



ST. AIDAWS 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

K:ng°s Grant Road 

& Edinburg Drive 

Phone 340-3730 

. Rer. L. J. Taylor, Jr., Vicar 

lii.iS) a.m. — Holy Communion 
(first a.nd third Sundays) 

Morning Prayer, 2nd and 4th 
l;undays 

Church School (concurrent 
with services) 

ST. FRANCIS' 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

50^ Rosemont Road 

file Rev. Claytan E. Cr^go- 

Vkar-Ofike Pksw MM8M 

8:00 A.M. — Holy Coainmmi 
9:30 A.M. - Churdi School 
11:00 .A.M.— Worship list isaoiay • 
Hoiy (Communion & Semon, 
other Sundays morning Prayer 
&SenncD'. 
6:00 P.M. — Youth Fdlowahip 
.Nursery provided 9:30 and 11:00 
AM. 



FRIENDS 



FRIENDS MEETING 
(Quaker) 
La&kin Road 
9:45 a.m.- — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Meeting for 
Moming Worship 



JEWISH 



TEMPLE EMANUEL 

25th and Baltic, Va. Beach 
Philip Pincus, Rabbi 

7:30 a.m. — Services Mon.-Fn. 
8:15 p.m. — ^Friday-Sabbath 

Services 
1 :0() am. — Saturday Sabbath 

Service 
8:00 a.m. — Services Sunday 



LUTHERAN 



EM AN UAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

Lynn Shores Drive at Va. Bch. 
Kenneth A. Price, Pastor 

9:10 a.m. — Sunday Church 

School 
10 :30 a.m. — Worship Service 

(nursery provided) 
6:30 p.m. — Luther League 



EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH OF THE 
GOOD SHEPHERD 

1489 Laskin Road 
Rev. Dickson W. Taylor 

8 :30 a.m, — Worship 
9:30 a.m.— Church School 
ll:00a.m — Worship 

(Nursery pro\ided) 
6:30 pm. — Luther League 



OUR SAVIOUR'S 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Baylake Pines. Bayside 
Kenneth R. Carbaugb, Pastor 

8: 15 a.m.— Worship Service 
9:45 a.m— Cliurch School 
:i;00 am —Worship Service 
(.Nursery provided J 



PRINCE OF PEACE 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

(Missouri Synod) 

424 Kings Grant Road 

Rev. J. Elmer Medley, Pastor 

8:00 a.m. — Di\ine Worship 
9:15a.m. — Sunday School 
and Bible Class. 
10:30 a.m.— Divine Worship 
Holy Communion — 1st and 3rd 
Sunday. 



NAZARENE 



OCEANA CHURCH 
OF THE NAZARENE 

S. Court HnnsB Rd.. Oceana 
Paul R. Aldrick, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
(0:45 a.m. — Moming Wornhip 



METHODIST 



BAYLAKE METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Shore Dr. at Treasure Island 

Drive in Bayside t 
Raymond E. Musser, Ministar 
b:30 & 11:00 a.m. — Worship 

Service 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 



BEECH GROVE 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess .Anne 
Roy R. Jackson, Pastor 

10:00 a.m. — Church Sihool 
11:15 ajn. — Morning Worship 



nowets ' 

HERBERT HARREU RORBT 

PHONE AiH-VtU 



MURDEN DRUG CO., Inc 

Prompt . Effickat Praseriptiem SotvIm 

PkoM 34(|J-8n 1 2264 Va. Bmwh Blvd. 

FREE DELIVEBY 



OCEANA CURB MARKET 

VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. AT OCEANA 

Cotntrj Cured Bacon, Hams 4 Sho«U«n 

Fresh Fruits, VegeUblM, 

Groceries 4 M eati 



W. A. WOOD, Inc. 

CoBinissiea Agaat 
H«Bbk OU 4 RafMag Caw 

Futl Oil and Eerosena 
Dial GA8-3M8 



>HOI 



HIRSCHLER'S SHOES 

ChiUren's Corrective Sbot Specialists 

Doctor's Prescriptions Filled Careftdly 

Aragona Stopping Center 
8040 Virginia Beach Blvd., 497.0338 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING & 
aECTRICAL SUPPLIERS, Inc. 

2 Locations To Servo You 

Radio Dispatched Tracks 

431 Virginia Beach Blvd. — Dial 428-1660 

Princess Anne Station — Dial 426-6216 



ROSEWOOD MEMORIAL PARK, INC. 

CEMETERY 

PRINCESS ANNE MEMORIAL PARK 

CEMETERY 
FOR INFORMATION CALL GY 7-89X8 



WHITEHURST REALTY COMPANY 

LASKIN BOAD AT HILLTOP 

REAL ESTATE - INSURANCB 

SALES ft RENTALS 

TELEPHONE 428-6888 

The Key To Better UMag 



OCEANA BEAUTY ACAD^Y 

1737 VraOINIA BEACH BOULEVARD 

Phone 4284248 

Vl^iaia Beach. VIrgiiila 234a 

NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY 



LARASAN 

REALTY 4 INSURANCE CMIPS. 
MOl Va. Beach ffiri - 



"Rananber Tl» Man FVom Larasan" 



BETHEL METHODIST 

CHURCH 

Princess Anne 

Roy R. Jackson, Pastor 

10 :00 a.m. — Moming Worship 
1 1 :00 a jn. — Church School 



«CoDbaoed Os Page Five) 



WAUBt REALTY CORP. 

INwach MHm 
S77 VOKHNIA KACH BLVD. 
A4)Meil Ta PriMeat Ah Flaia 

«B KLL. BUY, RENT 4 nUU 

TELEPHOSOI HMIH 



wm 



aM 











- 


1 






WTfW^W^ VH 


1 
t 






BY THOMAS ECHARA My' ijii 

Chairman, Board of TruMaaa ■L^W^HK 

National Aaaociation of Invaatmant Cluba ^KJL^^H 




^^B 


^^^H 





Q. In 1965 a local citizen became a special pgent for one of the 
many newly forined life insurance companies in Illinois. He told 
holders of mutual fund shares that mutual funds are a bad risk and 
that the shareholders would probably lose their money. On this basis, 
many of thete owners sold their shares at a loss and bought a 
paid-up life insurance policy from this agent. This policy, sold as 
a gi't-rlch-<|iiick deal, is actually an ordinary life with the principal 
(layable on death of the insured, but mean-while participating in the 
company's profits, which buyers are told will amount to 14 percent 
the first year and 20 p«rcent and higher each year thereafter. I 
would like to know if there is a law jn Illinois that would protect 
these mutual fund^hareholders from such salesmen and such scare- 
sales tactics. 

A. While we have a marvelous govcrnnient that tiies to protect our 
citizens from most everything it can think of, it is still pretty difficult to 
protect people from their own gullibility. 

i have run into several salesmen from new insurance companies 
who promise a larpe portion of their, new firm's proifits will be returned 
to the purchasers of a certain class of their new policies. 

Any purchaser must realize, fir.-t, that the company is going to 
have to eafrn'this money b;^fore it can be [.aid to them and the cold 
statistics show us that a sizable proportion of most new insurance com- 
panies arc out of business in a relatively i^ort period ol time. Other 
statistics show that a new lil'e insurance company ordinarily has to 
operate several years before it has any profits that might be shared. 

Purcha-sers of such policies who feel they have been unfairly dealt 
with should- contact their state in.surance commissioner and register 
their complaints. 



Q. Could you please send me information about a mutual fund 
and some stocks I now own? I'm thinking of putttog some money 
regularly— $25 to $;!0 a month— into a certain mutual fund. I have 
live children, 11 to 17, and earn $S,000 a year. 1 don't need income. 
I would like your suggestion on the fund and on stocks I own. I'm 
looking for growth. 

A. I am sorry but it is not our policy to give advice concerning 
specific companies, so I ca.inot c<.mment on the individual stocks or 
mutual fund ynu mentioned. 

^'ou shou'd \k able tj find in.''oiTnation at either your local library 
or your broker's ofiice about tlie gciformance and eaniings record tff 
y,)ur =.U)i'\i< as wlH a.s various mutual funds. Weisenberger's book on 
mutual fur.ds is probably the most complete on tliat subject. The August 
15, !(!!», issue of Forbes Magazine also gives considerable information 
and ways of ccmparing' various mutual funds. 

Have you considered organizing an investment club with some cf 
your friends as a mea.^s both of developing investment ideas and of 
building an account througli a small monthly investment? 

* * * 

Have you a question about investing? Mr. O'llara, Editor of the 
monthly magazine, "Better Investing," and one of the nation's recog- 
nized authorities, will be glad to answer it. Write to T. E. 
O'Hara, National Associatioa of Investment Clubs, Department S, 
Box 1056, Detroit. Michigan 48231, enclosing a stamped self-addres- 
sed envelope. 



•^n .^ n 



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Farmingwith Gasoline Power? 
It pays yoi to say, 
"Texaco Fire Cliief GasofineT 

Texaco Rre Chief is the regular-price gasoline thaf s specially 
blended for the climate, altjtu<te, and temperature In this 
area. If s Localized. Gives fast starts and economical per- 
formance. Use Fire Chief In cars, trucks, and tractors. Ifs 
the gasoline that provides dependable power. You'll find K 
pays to 88iy, "Fire Chlefl" 

Tn»t Oe BmilQ wian Ol sbr 

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BACK BAY-VIRGINIA BIACH-PH. 426-5855 
P.O. BOX 7027 



High Award 
Is Tribute -^ 



NORFOLK — The acceptance of 
the American Patriots Medal by 
Joseph A. Bruntoa, Jr. Chief Scout 
Executive of the iBoy Scoiks of 
America, "reflects the spirit of the 
scores of thousands of men and 
women and millions of youthful 
members," according to a state- 
ment received by Rear /Admiral W. 
K. Romoser, USN (ret.), president 
of the Tidewater Council of the 
National boys' organization. 

The American Patriots Medal was 
presented to Brunton by Freedoms 
"Foundation at Valley Forge, Valley 
Forge, Pennsylvania, for "his in- 
spired leader^ip in developing a 
Scout-trained citizenry of men who 
are physically, mentaUy, and spirit- 
ually armed to guard America's fu- 
ture." 

Brunton is the second American to 
be honored with this medal since 
it was est^lished in 1954 and first 
presented to Dwight D. Eisenhower 
in 1961. 

In his acceptance, Brunton said, 
"It does not require great wisdom 
to recognize that if we are to con- 
tinue to exist as a free nation, it 
will be because there are courag- 
eous men and women and organi- 
zations who are interested in the 
attitudes and in the training of 
young people and who are not wil- 
ling to accept quibbling for sincer- 
ity of purpose of compromise an3 
equivocation for a sense of personal 
responsibility or evasion or wise- 
cracks or irresponsible license for 
active responsibility and patriotian 
to equate with God-given and hard- 
won free<k)m." 

Romoser said that the citation 
recognized Brunton's "spirited, ef- 
fective direction of the Boy Scouts 
of America, and the unique patrio- 
tic Strengthen America's Heritage 
program reaching millions of 
Americans through Scouts and 
Scouters." 



Stearn Will 
Mar. 6 



Speak 



VIRGINTA BEACH - An award- 
winning newsman, Jess Stern of 
New York wfll be the lecturer at 
the Sunday Forum of the Associa- 
tion for Research and EnlightTnent, 
Atlantic Avenue and 67th Street, 
on March eth at 3:30 p.m. He will 
speak on "Yoga, Youth, and Rein- 
carnation." the title of his latest 
book. 

Mr. Steam has been an associate 
editor of Newswedc magazine, a 
special-feature writer for the New 
York Daily News, a reporter for 
the New York World-Telegram and 
T syndicated columnist for the Chi- 
cago Daily News. He has authored 
a number of books, among which 
are the best-selling Tlie Sbcth Man 
and TTie Door to the FXiture. He is 
wesently at work on a bock on 
Prophecy. 

A question period will follow the 
Forum lecture, after which coffee 
will be served. For further infor- 
mation, call the Association. 




HEART FUND WALKERS — Mrs. Glen Dill, left, and Mrs. C. N. 
Grubbs walked for the Heart Fund Drive, which recently completed 
its over-the-top goal. Mrs. Dill was an area chairman while Mrs. 
Grubbs canvassed the Mayflower. (Photo by Cassandra) 



Servicemen In The News 



Army Specialist 4 Grover J. As- 
ton Jr., whose parents live at 
3900 Rumford Lane, is assigned 
as a radio repairman in Headquar- 
ters. Company, 1st Battalion of the 
7th Infantry Division's 32nd In- 
fantry in Korea. He arrived over- 
seas in June 1965. 

* * * 

Seaman Recruit James C. 
Counts, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
James C. Counts of 4881 Honey 
grove Road, is undergoing seven 
weeks of basic training at the Na- 
val Training Center, Great Lakes, 
Illinois. 

* * ♦ 

Ariny Pvt. Howard A. Harmond, 
son of Mrs. Beatrice B. Harmond, 
3065 Edinburgh Dr., recently omti- 
pleted the Infantry School's three- 
waek airborne course at iFort 
Benning, Ga. His training, which 
included five jumps from a C-130 
airplane flying at more than 170 



Training Center, Great Lakes, Illi- 
nois. 

* ♦ * 

Airman Louis M. Cherwa, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cherwa of 
47^ Victory Road, has been select- 
ed for technical training at Kees- 
ler AFB, Miss., as a U. S. Air 
Force communications specialist. 

* * * 

Aviation ^ructural Mechanic 
3/c Robert H. Ziegler, USN, hus- 
band of the former Miss Elizabeth 
E. Etheridge of 601 Little Neck 
Road, has reported for duty with 
Fighter Squadron 51, operating in 
the Vietnamese combat zone 
aboard the attack aircraft carrier 
USS Ticonderoga. 

* * * 

Airman 2/c Lloyd R. Curry Jr.. 
son of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Curry 
of 1121 Baker Road, has been as- 
signed to MacDill AFB, Fla., for 



Virginia Beach SUM, Thursday, March 3, 1966 



Page S-B 



miles an hour from an altitude of duty with the Air Force ConunU' 
1,250 feet, qualified Harmond as 
a parachutist. 



nications Service. He graduated 
recently irom the training course 
for U. S. Air Force radio repair- 
men. 

♦ ♦ ♦ • 

Seaman Ralph H. Warfield. USN, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. War- 
field of 904 Josephine Cres., has 
deptoyed to the Mediterranean 
aboard the attack transport USS 
Cambria. i 

♦ ♦ * 
Marine Private Michael A. Sim- 
mons, son of Mr. and Mrs. George 
D. Simmons Jr. of 3148 Lynnhaven 
Drive, has graduated from Marine 
Reeruit training at the Marine 
Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Is- 

* ' • land. S. C, and has been assigned 

Cadet Charles R. McDowell has to Camp Lejeune for further train- 
been pronwted to the cadet rank jng. 



Seaman Recruit Albert R. Wood- 
house, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
W. E. Woodhouse of 1448 Maharis 
Drive, is undergoing seven weeks 
of basic training at the Naval 

Training Center, Great Lakes. 111. 

♦ * * 

Fireman Joseph A. Pierce, USN, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Shelton M. 
Pierce of 540 Carnation Ave., is 
serving off the Vietnamese coast 
in the Scuth China Sea aboard the 
destroyer USS Harold J. Ellison 
which is scheduled to return to 
Norfolk in April. 



of captain and appointed special 

assistant in his Air Force Reserve 

Officer Training Corps (AFROTC) 

unit at Emory University, Atlanta. 

Cadet McDowell is the son of Mr, 

and Mrs. C. T. McDowell of 503 

22nd Street. 

* * * 

Seaman Recruit linnald C. 
Smith, USN. son of Mr. and Mrs: 
George A. Smith of 645 Kellam 
Road is undergoing seven weeks 
of basic training at the Naval 




home 

loans 

see 

MUTUAL JEDJRAL 

•fNtfoik 

NORFOU / PORTSMOUTH / VIR6INIA lEACH 



Coast Guard Ensign Andrew 
Hdjscn, son of Mrs. Essie Hcbson 
of 503 24th Street, has been recog- 
nized for his heroism in the rescue 
of 24- survivors of the Norwegian 
tanker M. V. Stolt Degalf, while 
serving aboard the Coast Guard 
Cutter Cape Strait, operating out 
of Ft. Tilden. N. Y. In ceremonies 
•■it the Coast Guard Air Station, 
Floyd Bennett Field in Brooklyn. 
13 Navy and Coast Guard units 
were honored by the govcrnmait 
of the Kingdom of Norway, the 
Nci-wegian Shipowners Association 
and the Norwegian Shipping Feder- 
ation. The Norwegian Consd Gen- 
eral presented engraved silver 
bowls on behalf cf his government, 
wiiile the president of the Ship- 
owners As.sociation and the chair- 
man of the Shipping Fedwation 
presented engraved plaques. 



Church Listings 



CHARITY. METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
L««lie E. Grace, Miniated 

10:00 R.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morninjf Worship 



COMMUNITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Acredale — Kempsville 
Rer. John L. KibUr, Jr. 

9:4Sa.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



FOUNDRY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Va, Bch. Blvd., Lynnhaven 
William H. Acoita, Minister 

8:45a.iik. and ll a.m. — 
services 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
6:30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



FRANCIS ASBURY 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Great Neck Road 
LeRoy Daris, Minitter 

9 :46 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



HAYGOOD MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

4713 Haygood Road 
Robert F. Bryan, Pastor 

9 :45 a.rj. — Church School 
11 :00 p m. — Morning Worship 



KNOTTS ISLAND 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Knotts Island, N.C. 
Robert C. Black, Minister 

1 :00 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 



LeKIES METHODIST 
CHURCH 

6560 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
ReT. C. Katon Gray 

8:30 a.m. — Early Worship 

Service 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Late Worship 

Service 
6:00 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 

LYNNHAVEN METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Little Neck Road 
Rev. Oscar V. Rodriguea 

10:00 a.m. — Church School 
11 rOO a..m — Morning Worahi| 



Whispering Pines 
Garden Club 

VIRGINIA BEACH - The Whis- 
pering Pines Garden Club met re- 
cently at the home of Mrs. J. M. 
Helmer. Mrs. J. £. Adams intro- 
duced Elgia Easter, City Orna- 
mental Horticulturist, who spoke 
to the group on house plants and 
horticulture. An informal sessi(Hi 
followed during which questions on 
lighting, watering, potting, ferti- 
lizing, and cutting were discussed. 

Easta: offered the services of 
his office at Princess Anne Court- 
house in obtaining soil analyses 
for anyone so desiring. Those pres- 
ent were given pamphlets contain- 
ing information on insects and 
related pe^ to bouse plants. 

Easter came to Virginia Beach 
last Jupe upon r^^duation from 
Virginia Polytepfmic Institute to 
fill the nejKly^ormed position of 
ornamental horticulturist for this 
city. In answer to many questions, 
he described in some detail the 
current proposal for installing a 
h^ted fountain rising twenty-five 
feet f"*n the surface of Lake 
Holly. 

In appreciation of his time and 
interest, the Whispering Pin« Gar- 
den Club has donated two crepe 
myrtle trees to the city's beautifi- 
cation program. 

Cilia president Mrs. J. M. Mere- 
dith presided over the cliA's busi- 
ness meeting and welcomed Mrs. 
Liz Miller. Mrs. Wanda Lottman 
and Mrs. Mary Blaski as guests. 



G 



ene 
aurdian 



Meekins 
aintenance 



VA. BEACH'S NEWEST 

MOST COMPLETE SERVICE 
FACILITY 



Automatic Transmission 
Front End — Body & Paint 

Meekins Pontiac at Hilltop 



NIMMO METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Emory S. Ellmore, Minister 
10:16 a.m.— Church School 
11:16 a.m. — Morning Worship 



9:30 a.m.— Worship & Church 

School 
11:00 a.m.— Worship ft Charch 

School 



PLAZA METHODIST 
CHURCH 

208 Plaza Trail 
HerbeH G. Hobbs. Pastor 

9:46 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 
7:00 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Pacific Ave. at 36th St, 
John S. Lyies, Pastor 
Mr. wniiam D. RasaeD 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
Nursery Service Provided — 



SALEM METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Emory S. Ellmore. Minister 
10:00 a.m.- — Morning Worship 
11:00 a.m. i^Chureb School 
7:30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



KEMPSVILLE 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH ; 

620 Kempsville Rd. . 

J. L. Coppock, Pastor • 

9:40 A.M.— Sunday School " \ 

11:00 A.M. — Morning Worship* 

6:00 P.M.— (Second Sunday)' 

Youth Fotlownhipa, 

929 First Colonial Road • 



SCOTT MEMORUI. 
METHODIST CHURCH 

409 First Colonial Road 
Rev. H. Wark Curry, Pastor 

9:46 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m.^Youth Fellovrehip 



KINGS GRANT 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCHk. 

(Now meeting in the King's 

Grant Elementary School) 

Raymond C. FIttton, Pastor 

9 :50 a.m. — Sunday School • 

1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worshijr 



ST. MARK A.M.E. CHURCH 

Oceana " 
Rey. D. P. FeltoB, Pastor 

9:30 a.m.— Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 



TABERNACLE METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Robert H. Garner, Minister 
9:46 a.m. — Church School 
11 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 
THALIA METHODIST 
CHURCH 
Pine Ave. & Va. Bch. Blvd. 
William L. Asher, Pastor 
9:45 a.m. — Sundav School 
10:45 a.m. — Worship 



LYNNHAVEN 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH • 

Lynnhaven Village ][ 

Rev. Marion R. Webb. Jr. . 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worshiir 
6 :30 p.m. — Youth Fellowshiif 
6:30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Worship 



THALIA TRINITY 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURClT: 

420 Thalia Roao 

Sidney D. Crane, Minister 

9:30 a.m. — Morning Worshijv 
10:45 a.m.— Church School - 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
METHODIST CHURCH 

207 - 18th Street 
Rot. Beverly Felty 

8 :30 8.m. — Worship Service 
Summer Months 
9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 '00 x.m. — W nrgbin Sorvicp 

PENTECOSTAL 



PENTECOSTAL 
CHURCH OF CHRIST 

15th St. and Baltic Ave. 
Elwood Kern, Pastor 



PRESBYTERIAN 



BAYSIDE PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Near Robbins Comer 
Rev. J. E. Johnson, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 am — Morning Worship 



WYCLIFFE PRESBYTERIAK 
CHURCH 

John B. Dey Elem. School - 
J. Stanton Blain, Paster 

10:00 a.m. — Morning WoraUif 

11r1K«n> — Cl'nroh Br-Viool 

' - ■ — 

ROMAN CATHOLIC 



STAR OF THE SEA 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

14th St. & Arctic Circle 
Rev. Francis V. Bambrick ' 

MASSES 
Winter— 8 :00, 9:30, 11 :00. 

12:15 
Summer — (June l-Labor Day) 

7:00, 8:00, 9:00, 10:00, 

11:00, 12:00 
Holy Days— 6:00, 7:00, 9:00 

and 6:30 p.m. 
Weekday, winter— 6:30, 8:4f 

Summer, 8:45 a.m. only 
Confe.ssions — 4:00 to 6:00 and 

7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Saturday 



ST, 



BOW CREEK 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

9:30 a.m.— Church School 
Rosemont Road A Plaza Trail 
WentB J. Miller, Minister 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday «cliool 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Church Service 
CALVARY - PRESBYTERIAN 

CHURCH 
First St., Glenrock, Norfolk 
E. Crowell Cooley, Pastor 
9:46 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m.— What-Nots 
Fellowship 
6:30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
6:30 p.m. — Young People's 
Fellowship 



GREGORY THE GREAT 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

727lVirain ia Beach Blvd. • 
Rev. Flavian Yelinko, O.S.B8 
Rev. Paschal Kneip O.S.B. 

Masses— 6:30, 8:00, 9:30, I 

11:00 and 12.30 
Confessions are on Saturday 

7:30-8:30 

ST. MATTHEWS 

CATHOLIC CHURCH * 

1010 Sandra Lane, Va. Beacb 

Father' OHara, Father Fiadlaf 

Summer Masses — 7:30, 9:0(l| 

10:30 and 12:00 
Confession each Saturday 4:09 

to 6:00 and 7:00 to 8:00 " 



CHRIST Pir.SBYTERIAN 
CHU7.CH 

1200 Aragona Boulevard 
M. Bland Dudley, Minister 
8:30 a.m. — Worship & Church Confes«Ton 



School 



ST. NICHOLAS 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

644 ittle Neck Rd. 
Phone 340-7231 
Rev. Thomas M. Summers 
Sunday*^ Masses — 8:16, 9:3dr 
10:46, and 12 Noon in th^ 
Church; 11:00 in Princes* 
Theatre, 3177 Virginia JBeach 
Blvd. 

Saturday 4-5 p.in^ 



and 7-8 p.m. 



SUPER MART 



Evofything 

in tha 

Plumbing, 

Heating, Air 

Conditioning 

and Electrical 

Lino . 




The Most 

Compiol* 

Stock 

of 

Building 

Supplies 



SERVING BUILDERS, CONTRACTORS 
DO-ITYOURSELFERS 




PUJNBIN6 & 
aECTBiaU. SUPPUEBib 

TELEPHONE 4264216 

PRINCESS ANNE STATION 

Opposite City Htll 

VIRGINIA BEACH, YA. 



^■i 



Vi 



rajlnia 



Beadi SUN, Tliursday, AAardi 3, 1966 



4« 



College Radio Boosts Power 



HailAMSBlfilG - Ab unnauai 
tmfmUQm. effort between a col- 
kge nd a piMc hi^ school will 
tenr fniit next monUi «4ien a 
■e« widfrare* FM transmitter 
gDes Mo eperatioD. 

involved are die OOtege of Wil- 
tan and Ifory and the York Coim- 
ly Bi§h Schod. Tliey have named 
their joM venture the Ooknial Ed- 
ucatMnal NetwtHt. 

Janes W. Sawyer, Gie ctrfkge's 
jSredoc of ra<fio and Revision, 
sud die network's prime listming 
ar» win be in die Peninsula and 
Tkiarater sections. But, he added, 
the station's broadcasts will be 
heard as far distant as Ricfammd, 
Virginia Beach, upper North Caro- 
Una and lower Maryland including 
(he Eastern ShcH«. 

Inididly, the network's high qual- 
ity program schedule will run from 
5 pjn. undl midnight eadi day. 
on a frequency of 91.5. The actual 
start of broadcasting awaits for- 
mal mroval from the Fedo-al 
CommiinicatiMis Commissiai, ex- 
pected widiin 10 days. 

Later, however. Sawyer added, 
file York County p(d>li£ school sys- 
tem may use the facility for day- 
time educatiooal programs. 

Involved in the joint arrange- 
ment are die College's seven-year- 
old HHvatt FM Station, WCWM, 
f^ich is entirely shident-operatsd, 
and a new Fli station. WYCS, 
which is owned by die York Coun- 
ty Piiilic Sdxwls. 

WCHM will broaden on its as- 
si^ied frequency of 89.1 until 5 
pjn. each day, at its normal 10- 
watt (U^iMt wfaidi covers die Wil- 
liamsburg area. After S p.m.. how- 
ever, its { HTigr aro s will be broad- 



cast sinniHaneously over 8B.1 po- 
sitian and die new WYCS frequen- 
cy of 91.5. 

WYCS is [Mitting into operatkm 
a ao.OOOwatt transmitter and 140- 
fo(H tower kicated at Yorirtown, 
which will be used for the wide- 
area evoiing coverage at 91.5 meg- 
acycles Studeits in the York Coun- 
ty High School electronics classes 
wiM op«'ate the transmitter, using 
WCWM programs. 

'"Hiis arrangemart.'' Sawyer 
said, "is a unique tie-in between 
a college and a school board." 

The college radio station boasts 
a staff (rf about «, headed by Wil- 
liam Lyons of Alexandria, program 
director. He is a membe- of the 
senior dass. 

Sawyer said Uiat WCWM in Hs 
seven years has com^Mled an ex- 
tensive library of classical music, 
modern high-quality equiprhent 
aiSd has acquired a United Press 
International news teletype. 

Programs made available by the 
National Educational Radio Net- 
work will also be broadcast by 
the new staUrai, he said. Materials 
are also being made available to 
the station by die Briti^ Broad- 
casting ■ Corporation. 

Studios for die station are locat- 
ed in the College's Phi Beta Kappa 
Hall. Program brochures are avail- 
able on request. 

Among groups which have aided 
in establishing, the Colonial Educa- 
tional Network are die York Junior 
Chamber of Commerce, the York 
High School Electronics Club. Co- 
lonial Williamsfcurg Inc. and the 
Society d the Alumni of the Col- 
lege of William and Mary. 



IIODIL175A 

our CHIMCAL 

PWI IXTINtUlSMIR 

Low Caat Piotoctfoa 
H«M - Car - Boat 
Appi*vo4 ly U.Ltf 
Paelery MNtiiala, 
UnlMd States Ceoaf 



,-. SU9S 



-r'- ~'rr t^ j « m ^ ^^JJZ-Z 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS Inc. 

431 VA. BEACH BLVD.-428-1660 or 428-1661 

PRINCESS ANNE STATION - 426-6216 

RADIO DISPATCHED TRUCKS 



Try-Outs 
Scheduled 

VIRGINIA MUCH -* Theresa 
WorraU announces diat die Virgin- 
ia Beadi little Theatre will bold 
tryouts Monday "and Tuesday, 
March 7th and 8th at 8 p.m. in 
the Courtyard Playhouse, mh St. 
between Atlmtic -wi Pacific Ave- 
nues. 

Due to the necessity of finding 
four boys who couM conceiveUy 
be brodio^ and one young girl, 
wh(«e ages are respectively, boys: 
17. 15. 13, and 8 and 16 for die 
girl, tryouts for these parts oAy 
will be held March 7. The balance 
of the cast will try out on Tuesday 
March 8di. ~ 

Bill Britton will direct the play 
which is set in the 1880's and 
colters around the Clarence Day 
family. The cast consists of a 
distinguished, hot-headed father, a 
motha whose lively mind darts 
away from practical matters, the 
four red^ieaded sons, Cou^ Cora, 
an attractive woman in her 30's, 
and h& friend Mary, a pretty girl 
(A 16. Also th«« is a bustling min- 
ister. Rector lioyd, in his SO's, 
and two doctors, Dr. IfcimiArey 
and Dr. SMners, bodi in their 
SO's. The entire family is redhead- 
ed but diis can be accomplished 
with hair tints etc. 

The iroducdon will ^ve a bene 
fit performance April 14di. Opening 
night wll be April 15 with perform- 
ances on the 16, 17, 22 and 23. 



How To Care For A New Home 



Honor Roll 

CHARLOTTESVaiE - Twoity- 
five students in the University of 
Virginia's School ci Architecture 
have won places on the dean's list 
of distinguished studoits for work 
done in the fall semester. 

To make the list, students must 
have averaged a grade (rf "B" or 
better, passed all courses, and 
taken no less than 14 hours of 
courses. 

lliofie frtwn Virginia Beach that 
were on the list were: Timothy 
Barrow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gar- 
land Barrow of 2005 Blueberry 
Road; and John Henderson, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Henderson of 
532 Witdi Duck Road. 



NORTOLX - Even ta this era 
<|] ixnh^xittan convefeneea, a 
new home canot be propeiijr used 
without the owner learning the 
correct procedures and care of 
an parts of the bouse. 

A good exampte of die need for 
sudi knowledge is die beating 
qraton. Anyone who l»s ever 
Uved, woried, or gone to adiod 
in a building diat had a bMt^ 
faihre can appreida^ the dqith 
of this need. 

lliere is a wide varidy of heat- 
big ^sterns, methods, and inrialla- 
tions. You ;aiould, dierefDre, gat 
die. specific infmtnatkm on your 
system from die bulkier or die 
beating c<Hitractor and familial^ 
yourself widi it befme havji^ to 
use the systan. Most systems are 
geared to an average h»t of 70 
degrees. Keeping the systeni oper- 
ating at a much higher or kwo- 
level may reauk in a deovase in 
the system's efficiaicy. 

Some types of warm air furnaces 
have built-in filters, usually found 
close to the furnace where the coW 
air returns from die rooms. They 
are intended to coUect dirt and 
dust and, for efficient heating, 
shouW be rq?laced at the beginning 
ot each heaUng season. 

Forced warm air heating sys- 
tems contain an electric motor 
and fan widnn die furnace enclos- 
ure and requu-e periodic oiling at 
the beginning and during the heat- 
ing season. Front or side panels 
can usually be r«noved, exposing 
die fan, electric motor, and oil 

CiXpS. 

If you have a gas-fired furnace, 
you may want to turn off tiie pibt 
li^ during die smrnier. Renraval 
of the front panel of the furnace 
will expose the shut-<tff valve for 
die light. 

Some home owners, however, 
find that die anall amount of heat 
generated by the light will keep 
the furnace dry, preventii^ corro- 
sion. A system in which cooling 
and heating are combined wouW 
provide the same effect, though. 

In all types of systans, there is 
occasionally a failure of controls. 
Such difficulty requires, in most 
cases, only a mhior adjustment, 
but thorough knowledge <^ the me- 



diank:3 of the coKrds is neces- 
sary for pr^er ad^urtmeBt. 

CoU air ^i^Jdy cook off a 
house and, dierefore, airiomatica^ 
iacreases fuel coraumptkn as die 
system worfcA harder to heat the 
cold air. 

(When airing your honi^ set the 
tboinostat back, about U degrees 
fin- conventMNHd qrstans but no 
more tiian 4 d^rees for radiant 
slab heating. S yni qicn windows 
in bedrooms, turn off die rai^ 
tors (»* close the roister hi the 
bedrooms and close tiiose rooms 
off from die rest of die bouse. 

If you have a gvage irtitadied 
to the hoiise or undoneath it. keep 
tiie garage doors ckised wbaseva 
the heating system is tin operadon 
to prev^ cdd air frmn entertain- 
ing the house. Fior the same rea- 
sm, ckise the damper of the fire- 
place whoi tt isn't in use. 

Drapes hanging over radiators 
or registers tend to restrict air 
circulation from the heating sys- 
tan. If decoraUve coverings are 
used on die radiators, be sure 
they have openings at the bottom 
for entrance ai coki air and open- 
ings at the top for heated air to 
nnove into die room. 




3T77 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD., VIRGINIA BEACH 

TOROVGH SATURDAY — l:», 3:00, 5:05, 7:05, S:1S 



MEIBOmo^TX-MAYER and SEVEN ARTS PRODUCTIONS 
present KENNETH HYMAN'S Production starring 

SEAN CONNERY 

THEY WCNT UF LIKE MEN I 
TNCV CAMS OOWN UKE ANIMALS! 

Ute Ttai^ 9tL f :M Ail-12:M - Coix^y. Ck^MA. Mage Ft 





STAKM fuiSM* -^A^bxMtftfc — lUNEFll. - 
HARVE DNBENEU. CONNIE PlUNGiS 

flirtrils. tlwrace, San tte Sam mi Pboete 
UMb lifiMliiti: Paid Aalo^ Mqr tetar 

"Wfft^ Hm boys MEET Aie (^iRIi" 

CXMUOR wmi 8001% 



— Wtimiiinf, Mr& t 

- «w bay (W> 



— ,"1^ an Wk* Cmmt la Pnon The CM" 





YOGI BEAR, Cindy and their little friend Boo Boo sing "Wet Your 
Whisde," in Yogi's first fuU^ength cartoon feature, "Hey There, It's 
Yogi Bear!" Hie HaBna<Barbera |»tidacth», a Columbia Pictures 
release, b fai color, and is playing at the Princess Theatre for Kiddie 
Tfane, Saturday, March S. 




# 



$ttre VWixixer 



If you chear for both 
teams in a baslcetball gome, 
how con yoo lose? And, how 
much satisfaction can you gat 
from saying you wtra "for" 
Hm winning t*am? 

let's face it. In sports, or 
in Hie everyday game of life, 
you can't win '«m all. 

But you can be pretty con- 
fident about soma things. Ex- 
perienca has shown that it's 
difficult to Iota when doing 
business with local merchants 
who sell today so they 



can conh'nu* to mB tomor- 
row. 

Everyone knows Hiot tha 
community banaflts when 
iolki h-ada at home. Thafy've 
been raminded of this many 
Hmei. But, equally import- 
ont, wa feal. Is tha foct that 
the consumer can get better 
values, quicker and more ef- 
ficient service, and guaran- 
teed satisfaction by doing 
business with the people he 
knows. It's a sure thing, as 
far as we are concerned. 



Trade at Home 




And To Get The Most For Your Money, 
Shop The Merchants Who Adveiiise In The 

VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



Ladies Awe. F.O.P. 

LYNNHAVEN — The r^ular 
monthly meeting of the Princess 
Anne Plaza Volunteer Fire Com- 
pany Ladies Auxiliary was held 
at the Plaza Fire stMion. 

It was decided to have a spa- 
ghetti dinner on March 4 at the 
t?toza Elementary school. The 
menu will feature both meat and 
mushroom sauces. A take-out ser- 
vice will be available. Tickets will 
be $1 for adults and 50c for chil- 
dren, and may be obtained by call- 
ing 3403402 and 34(K-2054. Tickets 
will also be available at the door. 

The Auxiliary was re-invited to 
visit Davis Corner auxiliary at 
the fire house and it was voted to 
attend March 23. 

A check for $151.68 was present- 
ed to the Plaza Volunter Fire 
Company and was accepted by 
Chief Todd who spoke to the ladies 
on the aims of the fire company 
and future plans for the new fire 
station. 

Carol Childress and DelAie How- 
ell, both contestants for the Miss 
PlazaiMalibu title, were present 
at the meeting. 

■ A ^lecial meeting regarding the 
auxiliary by-laws will be held to- 
night at 8 p.m. in the Plaza Fire 
Station. All members are invited 
to attend. 



V. A. Etheridge has been named 
to be among the 128 new members 
selected to the enlarged Citizens 
Committee for The Virginia Out- 
doors Plan formed to support the 
recommendations of the Virginia 
Outdoor Recreation Study Commis- 
sion. I 
» ♦ ♦ 

Miss Margaret Holt Coleman, a 
senior at Mount Vernon Junior 
College, Washington. D. C, has 
been elected into Phi Theta Kappa, 
a national junior college honor so- 
ciety, 



WAVY-TV Gets 
Color Equip 

N0(RF0U[ _ WAVY-TV has re- 
ceived the first production model 
<rf RCA's IJItt live coIot c&mo-a 
and becomes Virginia's first full 
cokv station. 

Following ^udio engineering 
tests, the camera will be placed 
into (^ration and all kx:d live 
programming will be presented in 
color. WAVY-TV's studios have 
be«i "colorized" with new Kts 
for all local shows. In addition all 
lighting fixtures have been paint- 
ed in various colors and new col- 
orful dr£^s are to be installed 
to make the studios "hill color." 

The WAVY news operation cur- 
rently has on order a color fihn 
processor and within a few months 
all news film will be presented in 
color. 

According to J. Glen Taylor, 
president and general manager of 
WAVY-TV, "We are proud of the 
fact that WAVY-Ty becomea t!ie 
first full color station in Virginia. 
We have reached another mile- 
stone in local television program- 
ming as we now present local 
news, weather, sports, variety, dis- 
cussion and religious programs in 
color." 

WAVY-TV, an NBC affiliate, has 
been offering color in the Tide- 
water area since 1957 when it first 
began transmitting NBC network 
programming in color and i:i 1959 
it introduced color video tape to 
Virginia. With the addition of the 
live color cantieras, it now has the 
capability to offer every form of 
coIot. 



March 15 
Is Deadline 



RICHMOND — March 15 is the 
d^line for several tax obligations 
of Virginia corporations rq>orting 
6n a calendar-year basis. 

James P. Boyle, District Director 
of Internal Revenue, said that cor- 
porations mu>t file a 1965 income 
tax return, Form 1120, or an ap- 
plication for extension. Form 7004, 
by this date. They also must pay 
at least 50% of the balance of the 
tax due at the time the extension 
is requested. 

Corporations which have elected 
not to be taxed as corporations 
must file a Form 1120-S by that 
date. 

Unincorporated businesses which 
have elected to be taxed as cor- 
porations must file 1965 income 
tax returns, Form 1120, or appli- 
cations f(?r extension of Forms 
7004, together with a payment of 
at least 50% of the balance of in- 
come tax due. This return must 
contain a statement that it is filed 
in accordance with Section 1361 
of the Internal Revenue Code. 

Document No. 5180, which fur- 
nishes more detailed information 
on this subject, may be obtained 
by writing to your District Direc- 
tor, Internal Revenue Servce. 



CROSSWORD PUZZLE 



LAST WEEKS 
ANSWER ,H 



A0B0S8 

LHack 
6. l^usical 

■work 
•.Large 

wading 

bird 
10. Name- 

aakea 

ofMi89 

Smith 
12. Another 

wadiag 

bird 
IS. Wide- 

awake 

14. Twilight 

15. Open: 
poet. 

16.IUitliM^um: 

•ymbol 
IT.Oiineie 

mile 
18. Divided 

oouBtzy 
SLIIieapiaiif 
23..Tovarl 
24. Weird 
25.CkmaeoC 

diance 
28. At horn* 
38.ActreM 

Rogen 

SS.O(snpui 

Urd 
as.Itiu>dlm 



M. 

ST. 



43; University 

officer 

44. Semitic 

deity 

DOWN 

1. Fissure 

•2. Rodeit 

a. Biblical 

name 
4; Coop 
S.Giraffiellke 
animal 

6. Canaan 

7. ShotduMieaa 
8.Junipero 

•^— :Sp. 

missionary 
9. Claws (tf 

•enb, 

3ol»ter,«le. 
ILStuptfy 
15. Approves 



18. Small 
tropi- 
cal 
tree 

19. Verb 
form 

2fi. Chinese 
aecret 
society 

22. Triad 

25. Offer 

26. Not 
specific 

2T. Beaver 

State 
29.Petrof 
30. Nonsense 

eolloq. 
81. Cantered 
SXlEoalem. 

sacred 

book 





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36. "City of 
Kings" 

33. Chemical 
suffix 

39. Young 
animaT 

40. Mother of 
Irish 
gods 




capital 
41.Byr4jft 
48.i7imn# 




'SitSee' Chair Incorporated 

RICHMOWD - A ne* moWe fbe chain. beBevefl to be thfr 
'«it-See" chair bi which visitors to fh^ofthelrldndUBedbyan|r 
tbe Vir^ia Museum gBde fr«n museum in the 00111*7* were iik 
^llery to gallery is helping art next tegical step after the Musi- 
lovers swap wear on their feet for urn's 1883 iimovatioii of pennittJa^ 
artistic bahn for their souls. 



Generations of foot-sore gallery 
strollers have yearned tor a place 
to at while they rest and study a 
painting. The "Sit-See" chair, just 
put into service this week, permits 



visitors to sit on t}» antique chairs 
in the galleries. Until then, nw- 
seians had become known for their 
hard, unpadded benches - M, in- 
deed, they had any at all. 

Test usage (A the compact, easi- 



the visitor to sit down immediately !y maneuverable chahrs indicated 
upon entering the gallery level'and that their users are not only wom- 



en in hi^ heeb, but buaness mm 
obviously eager to tdke their ut 
sitting down. 



propel himself through the exhibi- 
tions. 

A gift to the Museum by Mrs. 

James H. Parsons of Richmond, "These chairs are just ano&er 

the dozen elegant chairs were de- expression of our deske that visits 

signed especially for the Museum to the Museian's galleries be as 

by Everest and Jennings of Los enjoyable as possfcle," said Leslie 

Angeles. They are upholstered in Cheek, Jr., director of the cultural 



rich cokirs, such as antique gold, 
Bristol blue and Mandarin orange, 
and are lettered on the backs with 
the names of artists represented 
in the Museum's collections. 

Limited to usage by adults, the 
chairs are available to Museum 
members for 15 cents and to non- 
members for 25 cents. The chairs 
will not be available on Sundays 
and at other times when large 
crowds make then- use imprac- 
tical. 



center. Many persons are undaunt- 
ed by extended periods of standing 
on their feet, Iwt there is no rea- 
son why others shouW rush their 
way through the collections be- 
cause of tired feet. Now they have 
a way to extend their visit with- 
out becoming fatigued." 

Persons wishing to use the chairs 
need only ask for one from the 
head gu£ffd in the Medieval Hall 
at the top of the red-carpeted en- 
trance stairs. 



Conventional 

HOME 

LOANS 

and 

' INSURED SAVINGS 




CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE 

VIRGIHIA BEACH FEDERAL 

SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 
210 25th St Va Beach 428-9331 



SALESMAN 

Desire to increase our sales force with men—ages 
35 to 45, who want to work with a sound 
Financial Connpany, fhdf c4h sii(:i[:J6rt th^rh '^th 
proper sales tools. This is one of the nation's 
major companies. You will be trained for our 
business at our expense. Five figure income po- 
tential, superior working conditions, no traveling, 
all fringe benefits. 

Write P. O. Box 657, giving details about your 
education, business experience, etc. 



Virginia Beach Theatres 

BEACH-BAYNE 

25lh & Atlantic I7lh & Atlantic 



TODAY thru TUESDAY 
March 3-8 




CINEMASCOPE » COLOW^ Dt LUXE 



Features: 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 



trnm^tm 



WID., TMURS., Pai., SAT. 
March 9-12 



TODAY, FRI. & SAT. 

March 3-5 
"im's RNEST FlUir 

—ioivrdaf Hm w 

ANTHONY QUINN 
ALAN BATES 

MJCHAELCACOYANNIS 
PRODUCTION 





Features: 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 



SUN., MON., TUES. 
March 6^8 




t-eatures: 2 4 6 8 & lU 



Wed., Thurt., Fri<, Set. 
March 9-12 




Features: 2, 4, 6, 8, ] 



eiMKMAaOOWl • COU>W »y <>>•"*« 



Features 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 



ip 



mmm^i^ 



mmmmm 



^^' 



• lEQAL NOTICES 



fWnCE TO TBS TOHJC 
^ NOTtCX IS VEXEKf GIVEN 
diat pvnaant to Sectiatt 29-125, 29- 
m and 21-127 of flie Oide of Vlr- 
glnil, tte CoumdHioB itf Owm and 
Inlttd FUierles «f Febnuuy 19, 
1966 adi^ted the foBoiHiig AnKnd- 
meat to R^ulattoB 2. 

It ahaB.be lafwM to bmt beard- 
ed turkeys only, statewide, from 
AiM-a as to may e, IM, dates in- 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



ckeive, from on&hatf hour before 
sunrise to 10 o'clock a.m. (Eastern 
Standard Time) exc^t in 4fae coun- 
ties of Accomack, Buchanan, Buck- 
in^iam, Charlotte, Dickenson, 
Gloucester, Gobddand, Greenvifle, 
Halifax, I^ of Wight, James City, 
King and Queen, King William, 
Lancaster, Lee, Louisa, Mathews, 
Middlesex, Nansemmid, Northamp- 
ton, N<rth(inberland, Rid&nwid, 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Rusfi^, Scott, Sussex, Westmore- 
land and Wise; and in the cities of 
dies^^e and Virgiiua Beach; 
and <Hi Clinch Mountain Wildlife 
Maagement Area in Smyth and 
Tazewell counties and Hidden Val- 
ley WildUfe Management Area in 
Washingtm county, which shall be 
closed to such huntii^. Bearded 
turkeys shaU be hunted by calling. 
It shail be unlawful to use dogs 



• LEGAL NOTICE 



or organize <kives for the purpose 
of hunting. 

This shall become rffecUve April 
2i, 1936. 

COMMISSION OF GvAME AND 

EPfljAND FKHERIES 

E. C. Nettles, Oiaiitnan 
PvbMi: Statewkk^ 

3*lt 



NOTICE 

Take notice that on March 21, 



• LEGAL NOTICB 



1886, at 10:00 AM at Hdt Buick, 
Inc., 4950 Virginia Beach Blvd., 
Virginia Beach, V'rginia, we shall 

expose to sale, one 1983 PoMiac 
4<ir., serial number 383W1B487, 
seized and repossessed from Orlo 
W. Achenbach, 919 Virginia Beach 
Blvd., Lot C, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, by virtue of the breadi of a 
certain conditional sales contract, 
dated September 16, 1964, in pur- 



t LEGA L NOTICES 

suance of the Uniform Sales Act 
of Virginia. Terms Ca^. 

Holt Buick, Inc. 

21st & Pacific 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

3^1t 

NOTICE 

Take notice that on Mardi 21, 
19^, at 10:00 AM at Holt Buick. 
Inc., 4950 Virginia Beach Blvd., 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, we shall 




I 



What 



Quality 
Beef Does 
A&P Sell? 



That's a fair question. But not an easy one to answer because we have 
our own quality standards, different from any other meat merchant. 

These standard don't fit exactly the familiar terms you know for grades 
of meat. As an example, did you know that some beef, graded U.S. Choice, 
just doesn't meet our "Super-Right" specifications? IVs truej You see . . . 
we don't buy by grade. We use our own high standards to bring you the 

best values. 

■ \ 

P 

That doesn't mean we don't approve of such grading— not at all. It just 
means we're very fussy about the beef we label "Super-Right." It stands 
to reason we have to be or A&P wouldn't be America's number one 
meat merchant 

rjtAn "Stfper-Blght" Meat^ a good reason for shopj^g A£P? They're one 
of maayt 



'Super-Right" Quality Meats! 



C(a)yright ® 1965, The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co., Die. 



^, 



Fruits and Vegetab es! 



loj-- 



APM.EI yfin^p 4ll>.b88 49« 

CARROTS 2 I -lb. pkct. 29e 

PEPPERS 3for29e 

SWEET POTATOES 3 lbs. 29e 

QRAPES cmon...E.d lb. 190 

BRUSSELS SPROUTS frt.298 



U.S. #1, GRADE "A", WHITE 

POTATOES 



JUia SWEET FLORIDA 

ORANGES 

5 Lb. AQc 



V 



\ 



Lb. 
Bag 

ALL PURPOSE 



r 



Oxford 
^>rk 



MICHIOAN PEAT 
GRASS SEED 
FERTILIZER 
FERTILIZER 5101, 
ROSE BUSHES 
ROSE BUSHES 
ROSE BUSHES 



iOOIb. bae$l.69 

5 lb. pkg. $1.99 

100 lb. bae $1.98 

100 lb. bag $2.69 

la. $1.29 

Cllmb«M •*■ $l'09 

3 In a pk{. $2.39 



Hybrid Te* 



Jane Parker Baked Foods! 



DATED MiSH DAllY . . . HESEAIASIS WIAPfEW 

VIENNA BREAD 2 HI Qe 



CARAMEL 



PECAN ROLLS "T^ "i% 39e 



GOID Ol MAHIE 



POUND CAKE "nrj ]i^nc 



OEUCIOUS ... HOT 

CROSS BDNS 



• IN 10*/i-Oi. 



39e 



FRESHLY BAKED 



APPLE PIES 



1 Lb., 

8 Ol. 

Pi* 



39 



C "SAVI 

10c" 



N. 



Tozen Food Features! 



y 



SWISS MISS 

PIES 



29 



1 lb., 

4 0>« 

Pkf. 

APPLE, CHERRY. PEACH 
OR COCOAhWT CUSTARD 



EXaiSIOR . . . OKAVT WITH SLICED TURKEY OR 

SLICED BEEF 2 ,it SI-29 

CAP'N JOfmS MEADiO ^ 

SHRIMP 2 ^ IIJ9 

A&r . . . WHOLE KEIEO 

POTATOES ^ 2 i^ 39e 

AAP . . . ORAM "A" 

fiREEN PEAS 



-^ "SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY, GRAIN FED A^TURED WESTERN BEEF 

+"f ORTERHOOSE, SIRLOIN or tS^I^d 

STEAKS ' 99' 



"V 



MUSHROOMS 



Frash. SicWIiit* 3 lb. Bikt. SI J9 



49e 



BONELESS SIRLOIN TIP or 
BONELESS RUMP ROASTS 



Lb. 






99 



PLUMP TENDER, U.S. GOV'T INSPECTED 



TURKEYS 



10 to 14 
Lbs. Avg. 



FRESH . . . WITH THIGHS 

CHICKEN LEGS 

"SUPER-RIGHT" 

DELMONICO STEAKS 
CUBED STEAK 
CHIP STEAK 
GROUND ROUND 
FRESH PICNICS 
LIYERWURST 
BOLOGNA 
MEAT LOAF 
SPARERIBS 
STEWING FOWL 
GROUND CHUCK 
SMOKED BEEF 
PORK LOINS 
SLICED BACON 



lb. 



39 



lb. 63e 

lb. $1.89 

lb. $1.09 

lb. $1.09 

lb. 95e 

lb. 49e 

lb. 59c 

lb. 59c 

lb. 69c 

lb. 79c 

lb. 49c 

lb. 79c 

3 4-oz. pkgt $1 

Sliced Quarters ||,^ gg^ 

I lb. pkg. S9e 



N FRESH 



4 t« « lb. %rt. 

Snperifrht by 

the piece 
SuperiRht by 

the piece 



Conatry Style 



CHICKEN BREASTS L69c 

FRESH 

CHICKEN LIVERS », 59c 

CAP'N JOHN'S 

^RESH OYSTERS 



FOR STEWING 
8-01.04^12-01. Cm 
Con IHIU $1.1 » 



FOR FRYING 
S-Oi. QOa 12-0i. Caa 



Can 



$1.33 



AI1ko<HI 



SLICED BACON ,v.Heyd.ie I lb. pke. 99c 



PERCH FILLETS 




lb. 63g 


KING CRAB LEGS 




lb. 93c 


HADDOCK FILLETS 




lb. 83c 


DRESSED WHITING 




lb. 25c 


HALIBUT STEAKS 




lb. 79e 


SHRIMP COCKTAIL 


3 4-oZi 


jars 95c 



Grocery Values To Go Buy! 



y 




A&P COFFEE SALE! 



V 



SAVE 4c 



tLOCK^ MILD ANO MELLOW 

Eight O'clock ^ 65c 



SAVE 12c 

3 -a. '1.87 



RICH & FULl BODIED 

RED CIRCLE 



SAVE 6c 

' ^^ 69c 



^ 



Boq 
SAVE 20c O -Lb. SI QQ 



VIGOROUS & WINEY SAVE 6e 

BOKAR 'i^Tle 

"'"•■ 3 tt,'2.06 



POTATOES ^1 
CAKE MIXES 
MAYONNAISE 
MAYONNAISE 

PRESERVES 
FLAKE TUNA 
CHUNK TUNA 



c 



-MY . . . INSTANT 
HED or SCALLOPED 




'\t 1 


OR FROSTING ^ 
MIXES . . . PY-O-Mr 




'^V- 1 


KRAFT 
SPECIAL LOW PRICE! 




jfv 59 


ANN PAGE — 
REALLY FINE QUALITY 




Jor 01 


STRATFORD FARMS 
STRAWBERRY 


2 


Jot 39 


SULTANA 


2 


6 Oz. QQ 

Cons ^ 3 


STAR KIST 
- LIGHT MEAT 


2 


6</3 Ox. QQ 

Cans QO 



A&P . . . GRADE "A" 



TOMATO JUICE 2',^c.':i63c 



CELEBRITY DANISH 



LunehMn MEAT 3 '^ 'I" 



CHED-O-WT . . . AMERICAN or PIMENTO 

CHEESE SPREAD 2 ^ 79e 

SUPER-RIGHT 

Chili Con Carna 3"^79e 

ANN PAGE # 

Elbow Macaroni 2 A^» 36o 

ANN PAGE . . . CREAMY or KRUNCHY 

PEANUT BUTTER "£ 3Bc 



CHOCOLATE, COCOANUT, BANANA or DEVILS FOOD 

SWEETIE PIES 'i^f. "ZK* 

FIRESIDE 

VANILLA WAFERS kX 25c 

EXCEL . . . SALTED 

PEANUT HALVES 'XL 39e 



REYNOLD S 



ALUMINUM WRAP "^, 29e 



SULTANA 



FRUIT COCKTAIL 'itiL 39e 

A&P . . . GRADE 'A- 

PINEAPPLE Julea 3 ;>.%:: 79c 



y 



A&P . . . SLICED or HALVED 

PEACHES 

4.'.'&.QCi: 
Cons %f W 



V y 



Yallow 
Clhifl 



N 



r 



^. 



A&P . . . MK}IUM SHARP 

CHEESE 

-65' 



\ 



Wadg* 
Cwt 



3 ^ia^ 430 TliM* Pricts Effectivt Tkreuyh March 5 In Virginia Bisack & Vicinity 



y 



ENCYCLOPEDIA OF COOKERY ON SALE NOWl-VOLUME NO. I .. 89c 



VOLS 7 



1.29 mim 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, AAarch 3, 1966 

Pag© 5-B 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



expose to sale one 1964 Op^ 2-door, 
serial number 310281334, seized and 
repossessed bvm Frederick Stretch 
USS Putnan DD757 c/o FPO, New 
York, New York, by virtue of the 
breach of a certain conditional 
sales contract, dated May 29, 1964, 
in pursuance of the Uniform Sties 
Act of Virginia. Terms Cadi. 

Holt Buick, Inc. 

21st & Pacific 

Vffginia Beach, Virginia 

3-3-lt 



NOTICE 

Take notice that on March 21, 
1^, at 10:00 AM at Hdt Buick, 
Inc., 4950 Virginia Beach Blvd., 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, we shall 
expose to sale, one 1965 Buick, 
Wial nuimiber 4a23^Y116174, seized 
and repossessed from Jchn N. 
SUva, P. 0. Box 13111, Eist Chesa- 
peake, Virginia, by virtue of the 
breach of a certain conditional 
sales contract, dated May 19, 19SG, 
in pursuance of the Uniform Sales 
Act of Virginia. Terms Cash. 

Holt Buick, Inc. 

21sit & Pacific 
^ Virginia Beach, Virginia 

3-3-lt 



NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 

The Virginia Beach Zoning Board 
of Appeals will conduct a Public 
Hearing on Monday, March 1, 1966 
at 8 p.m. in the Municipal Court 
Building at City Hall, Princess 
Anne Station, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. The following applications 
will appear on the agenda. 

Case I. Sy&a Corporation re- 
quests a variance of 40 feet Irom 
the required 70 feet to 30 feet on 
front yard setback of Lots 39 and 
40, Block 11, plat of Sunnybrook. 
Bayside Borough. 

Case II. Parker Realty Company 
requests a variance of 10 feet from 
required 30 feet to 20 feet on front 
setback of Lot 14, Section 2, Point 
'■0" View, corner S. Parliament 
Drive and West Overbolt Drive. 
Kempsville' Borough. 

Case in. James E. Harris re- 
quests a variance of 20 feet frmn 
required 50 feet to 30 f6et on front 
setback of Lots 2 and 3, Block 43, 
Euclkl Place. Bayside Borough. 

ALL APPLICANTS MUST AP- 
PEAR BEFORE THIS BOARD. 
Respectfully sutanitted, 
Loyd D. Saunders, Secretary 
3*lt 



George Laakso and Walter Thrift 
local artists, have had vmrfcs ac- 
cepted for showing at Winston-Sa- 
lem, N. C. Gallery of Fine Arts. 
Jacob Kainen, Curator of prints 
at the Smithsonian Institute, made 
the choice. 



NEW 

COLORS 

FOR 

YOUR 

FLOORS 



Armstrong 

EXCELON 

PLASTIC 

FLOOR TILE 




COM b# by fldcwif MMf 
tothcfloofi* WctMQQ'rt 

It m moot OT vuiyl ptaMlt 

WM OSOMlO% IM COMV 

•r* cl*«ir«r, brlghtwr* 
and lonfl letHna. k ll 
•voilobU la ttroigM 
grain, ipotttr. and Da% 
•ignari liyttnati 

FERRELL 

LINOLEUMS TILE CO. 
Phona 627-8661 
122S W. 25th St. 



Union-Kemps. 
Honor Roll 

'VIRGINL\ BEACH - Fifty-two 
honor students are listed for the 
first semester at Unk>n KeT^)»- 
ville. To gain this recognition, stu- 
dents mu^ earn an avo-age of 
"B" or better with no grade mark 
below a "C." 

In a few instances students have 
all "A's" and in many instances, 
our students have all "A" and 
"B." 

Eighth Grade: Alexander Burch, 
Warnell Conley, John Doles, Ls- 
roy Fletcher, Isaac T. Forbes, Er- 
nest R. Jackson, Carolyn Smith 
Johnny Snowden, Camell Ward, 
Oisbome Wilder. 

Ninth Grade: Bessie Brown, Au- 
drey Caffee, Shelley Cuffee, Evone 
Foreman, Deborah Peebles, La- 
verne Peebles, Linwood Skinner, 
William Carlos WilSon. 

Tenth Grade: Cecil Carter, 
James A. Ninnmo, Ann Ivery. 

Eleventh Grade: Clifton A. Fore- 
man, Joyce Keeling, Donald Petty, 
Charles Williams. 

Twelfth Grade: Jeanette Cornick, 
Rosa Mae Crumble, James P. Da- 
vis, Johnny Evans, Elizabeth God* 
frey, Lydia Goffigan, Beverly M. 
Grimstead, Marguerite L. Harper, 
Joan Ann Johns, Mildred Jones, 
Lorraine Mitchell, Beverly A. New-, 
some, Ronald Owens, Sylvia Reid, 
Anna Wiggins Shirley Wilson, Wil- 
liam Wright. ' 

Health Tips 

CHICAGO, 111. — With the com- 
ing of spring and a return to gard- 
ening and other out-of-doors actjvi- 
des, the risk of tetanus increases. 

For several years the American 
Medical Association and many 
state and county medical societies 
have carried on continuing cam- 
paigns to urge the American pub- 
lic to protect itself against this 
very serious disease. 

Tetanus — commonly known as 
lockjaw - need not happen. By 
means of immunization, tetanus is 
almost entirely preventable. 

The tetanus spores can be found 
in the cultivated soils of most 
araas of the United St^es. They 
can be picked up by plants or ani- 
mals, and introduced into the vic- 
tim's body by wmething as incon- 
sequential as the scratch of a thorn 
or an insect bite. 

While millions of babies and 
members of the armed forces have 
been innoculated against tetanus, 
the fact ronains that about three- 
fourths of the aduk population is 
lacking in immunity. The protec- 
tion offered by immunizaftion wears 
off after a few years and must 
be re-established by booster dioU, 
which most people fail to get. 

Once they enter the body, teta- 
nus spores "hatch" into nucro- 
scopic bacteria, which begin to 
multiply. In the process they lib- 
erate one of the deadlier o* all 
poisons which attacks the nerve 
centers, causing ccnvulsiMis and 
muscle spasms - some so seveie 
that victims have been known to 
fracture a vertebra. 

Usually the first nerves affected 
are those of the head and neck 
which control the chewing muscles. 
These turn rigid with spasm, giv- 
ing the disease its famihar name- 
lockjaw. 

In a clean, freeb!eed.ng cut teta- 
nus sports usuaUy are washed out. 
' Or if they do sprout into bactena, 
I the microorganisms may t^ de- 
I stroyed by the oxygen in the blood. 
' But when blood flow is slighfU or 
! when the spores are insulated by 
in^edded dirt and debris, the teta- 
nus bacteria thrive in the absence 

of air. • , „ . , 

No drug can halt a fuU-blown 
case, and about 60 percent of those 
stricken die. . 

Protection by immunizatm 
should be sUrted early - one and 
a haU to two months after birth- 
for the scrapes and falls of child- 
hood offer tetanus many opportu- 
nities, in children, as weU as 
adults, immunity is initiated by a 
series of three shoU, spaced over 
eight weeks, and foUowed by a 
booster dose within six to twelve 
months. Immunity is maintained 
\ by bco^ers every five yeara. 



INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE - RENTALS 



JARVIS...KITCHIN 



231 VA. BEACH BLVD. 



6A 8.77SS 



EttablishMi 1911 



■MM 



MAbimi 



MMI 




V 



^ITi 




Vim{ni« 



rnuMd Beadi ^N, Thursdty, 



AAardi 3, 1966 



Collie Radio Boosts Power 



^IJAMfWfliG - An mittual 
tM|MMiUve iArt between i col- 
k^ mi a puUk hi^ sdxtol will 
bev fruit next month w^ien a 
WW wide^are* FM transm^a 
goes inio operation. 

bnrahwd are the Odkge of Wil- 
tan and Maiy and the York Com- 
tf High SdiooL Tliey iiave named 
ttidr }oM venttt^ the Ookmial Ed- 
ucatiooal Network. ^ 

Jmes W. SafWTer. the cdl^'s 
J^BCtor of radk) and televi«on. 
saki the ndwork's prime listening 
area will t>e in the Peninajla and 
ndewater sections. But. he added, 
tiie station's broadcasts will be 
bard as far distaid as Richnxmd, 
Vii^inia Beach, upper North Caro- 
bia and lower Maryland including 
tiie Easteni S»m. 

InttiaDy, the network's high qual- 
ity program sdiedule wiU run from 
5 p.m. uirtil midnight each day, 
"^ <Hi a frequency of 91.5. The actual 
start of broadcasting awaits for- 
mal approval from ttie Federal 
Caniim]nica(ti<nis Oammisaon, ex- 
"pected within 10 days. 

Later, howevo-, Sawyer added, 
Sw Y(8k County pd>lic school sys- 
tem may use the facility for day- 
time ecbicational proframB. 

invtdved in the joint arrange- 
ment are the Collie's sevai-year- 
oid UHratt FM staticn, WCWM, 
which is entirely student-operated, 
and a new Fll station, WYCS. 
fAaA is owned by the York Coun- 
ty PidUic Schools. 

yfCNti will broadca^ on its as- 
sgoed frequency of 89.1 until 5 
pjn. each day, at its normal 10- 
watt (utput which covers the Wil- 
liamsburg area. After 5 p.m., how- 
enr, its prx^rams will be broad- 



cast sinndtaieousbr over aB.l po- 
sition and the new WYCS frequen- 
cy of 91.5. 

WYCS is putting into (iteration 
a 20,000-watt transmitter and 140- 
foot tower located M Yoriitown, 
which will be used for the wide- 
/area evenii^ covo-age at 91.5 meg- 
acycles. Students in the York Coun- 
ty Hgh School electrffliics classes 
wiM opo-ate the transmitta-, using 
WCWM programs. 

'•"njis arrangonait,'' Sawyer 
said, "is a unique tie-in between 
a college and a school board." 

The college radio station boasts 
a staff of about 45, headed by Wil- 
liam Lyons of Alexandria, program 
director. He is a member of the 
senior dass. 

Sawyer said that WCWM in its 
aev«a years has compiled an ex- 
tensive library of classical music, 
moderh high-quality equ^ment 
a^ has acquired a United Press 
International news teletype. 

Programs made available by the 
National Educational Radio Net- 
work will also be broadcast by 
the new station, he said. Materials 
are also being made available to 
the station by the British Broad- 
casting Corporation. 

Studios for the station are locat- 
ed in the College's Phi Beta Kappa 
Hall. Program brochures are avail- 
able on request. 

Among groups which have aided 
in establishing, tiie Colonial Educa- 
tional Network are the York Junior 
Chamber of Commerce, the York 
High School Electronics Club, Co- 
lonial William^urg Inc. and the 
Society of the Alumni of the Sol- 
lege of William and Mary. 



e^ 



MODEL 17SA 

DRY CNIMICAL 

Pmi IXTINtUISNER 

Law Cast Piatac tl a i i 
Hmm - Car - la«t 
A»pia»>< by U.L., 
Pactary MNtvaU, 
UnlHi Stataa Coast 



S14.9S 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS Inc. 

431 VA. BEACH BLVD.-428-1 660 or 428-1661 

PRINCESS ANNE STATION - 426-6216 

RADIO DISPATCHED TRUCKS 



Try-Outs 
Scheduled 



VIRGINIA MACH -c Theresa 
Worrall announces th^ the Virgin- 
ia Beach little Theatre will hokl 
tryouts Monday and Tuesday, 
March 7th and 8th at 8 p.m. in 
the Courtyard Playhouse, 17th St. 
betweoi Attentic -and Pac^c Ave- 
nues. 

Due to the necessity (A finding 
four boys who coukl ccmceiveUy 
be tvodiers and one young girl, 
whose ages are respectively, boys: 
17. 15, 13, and 8 and 16 for the 
girl, tryouts for these parts (mly 
will be held March 7. The balance 
of the cast will try out oii Tuesday 
March 8th. 

BillTJritton will direct the play 
which is set in the 1880's and 
centos around the Clarence Day 
family. The cast ccH^ists of a 
distinguished, hot-beaded father, a 
mother whose lively mind darts 
away from practical matters, the 
four red^ieaded sons. Cousin Cora, 
an attractive woman in her 30's, 
and her friend Mary, a pretty girl 
d 16. Also there is a bustling min- 
ister, Rectm- Uoyd, in his SO's, 
and two doctors, Dr: Humi^irey 
and Eh". Somers, both in their 
SO's. The entire family is redhead- 
ed but this can be ac(X»npli^ed 
wtth hair tints etc. 

The production will give a bene 
fit perfOTmance April 14th. Opening 
night wll be April 15 with perform- 
ances on the 16, 17, 22 and 23. 



How To Care For A New Home 



Honor Roll 

CHAiRLOTTESVliLLE - Twenty- 
five students in the University of 
Virginia's School of Architecture 
have won places on the dean's list 
of distinguished studoits for work 
done in the fall semester. 

To make the list, students must 
have averaged a grade of "B" or 
better, passed aU courses, and 
taken no less than 14 hours of 
courses. 

Those from Virginia Beach that 
were on the list were: Timothy 
Barrow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gar- 
land Barrow of 2005 Blueberry 
Road; and John Henderson, son (rf 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Henderson of 
532 Witch Duck Road. 



NORTOIK - Even hi this era 
($1 pohlxitton convefenoes, a 
new home canoot be properly used 
witfaoot the owner lemnii^ the 
correct procedures and care of 
aD parts of the house. 

A good example of the need tot 
such knqwled^ is the heating 
sy^en. Anyone who has ever 
Uved, w(sted, or gone to adiod 
in a buikUng that had a belting 
faOure can ai^n-edate the depth 
of this need. 

Hiere is a wide variety of fai»it- 
ing qrstems, methods, aoid installa- 
tions. You jshould, therefore, get 
the specific infOTmatioo m your 
system from the bulkier or the 
heating contractor and faidUarize 
yourself with it before hav^ to 
use the system. Moat systems are 
gMred to an av«-age heat of 70 
decrees. Keeping the system oper 
atli^ at a much in^& or kw«r 
level may resuK in a decrease in 
the system's dficiwicy. 

Some tjrpes of warm air furnaces 
have built-in filters, usually found 
close to the furnace where the coW 
air returns frwn the rooms. They 
are intended to collect dirt and 
dust and, for efficient heating, 
should be r^laced at the beginning 
of eich hMting season. 

Forced warm air heating sys- 
tems contain an electric motor 
and fan within the furnace enclos- 
ure and require periodic oiling at 
the beginning and during the beat- 
ing season. Front or side panels 
can usually be removed, exposing 
the fan, electric motor, and oil 
cvips. 

If you have a gas-fired furnace, 
you may want to turn off the pikt 
light diuing the summer. Removal 
of the front panel of the furnace 
will expose the shut-off valve for 
the 11^. 

Some home owners, however, 
firxi that the snail amount of heat 
generated by the light will keep 
the furnace dry, preventing corro- 
sion. A syston in which cooling 
and heating are combined would 
provide the same effect, though. 

In all types of systans, there is 
occasionally a failure of controls. 
Such difficulty requires, in most 
cases, only a minor adjustment, 
but thorough knowledge d the me- 



chank» of Ae cootrds it neces- 
sary kt penfger a<}juatmeBt. 

CoM air qu6ddy cook off a 
bouse and, tiberrfore, autanaticaty 
iocreates fuel coBsiimption as the 
system worics hmtler to beet the 
cdd air. 

WhcD airing your home, sei the 
thermostat bei^, about 10 d^rees 
for conventioDal systems bat no 
mcg^ than 4 degrees for radiant 
litb heating. If ^ open windows 
hi bedrooms, turn off the radia- 
tors or close the register In the 
bedrooms and close ttKse rooms 
off from the rest of the house. 

If you have a garage attadied 
to the house or underneath it, keep 
the garage doo(« cfesed wfaenevo' 
the heating syrtem isjin operatkm 
to prevoit cokl air frnn entetain- 
ing the house. For tiie sane rea- 
atm, etose the dampa- of the fire- 
place when it iai't in use. 

Drapes hanging over radiators 
or registers tend to restrict air 
circulation from the heating sys- 
tem. If decorative coverings are 
used on the radiators, be sure 
they have openings at the bottom 
Iw entrance of cold air and open- 
ings at the top for heated air to 
move into the room. 




3T77 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD., VIRGINIA BEACH 

THROUGH SATURDAY - 1:01, 3:00, S:OS, 7:05, S:15 



MEIiiOmiM'Tli-UAYER »d SEVEN ARTS PRODUCTIONS 
(Resent KENNETH HYMAN-S Production starring 

SEAN CONNERY 




TMEt WCNT UP IIKE MENI 
t9|KY CAIWO^MI UNE ANIMAL8I 

Tkni li^ t:M Mf-12:3e - Comedy, Chapter. Mage Ftn 





- A moummn, — tunefu. - M!;uuiiT 
HiUKVB mnmwH c^^'nie FR4i«cii 

's BMlrils. tActaee, Sa« tte 9uib and Ftaevfes 
hak ilMailiiit PMd AriM. Mir B*ker 

''WHl^ th« lOYS MEET Ihe dtRU " 

ODtAR mi aOORE 



— tae Day CMy 




-^/^ke an fViM CoBc.^ Fr«B the CM' 



MMllMBHi 




YOGI REAR, Cfaidy and their little friend Boo Boo sing "Wet Your 
Whistle," in Yogi's first fnU-length cartoon featnre, "Hey There, It's 
Yogi Rear!" The Haniu-Barbera production, a Columbia Pictures 
release, b hi color, and is playing at the Princess Theatre for Kiddie 
Time, Saturday, March 5. ' 




# 



If you cheer for both 
teams in a basketball game, 
how can you lose? And, bow 
much satisfaction can yai Jrt 
from saying you were "for** 
th« winning team? 

let's face it. In iporfs, or 
In Jhe^everyday game of life, 
you can't win 'em all. 

But you can be pretty con- 
fident about some things. Ex- 
perience has shown that it's 
difficult to lose when doing 
business with local merchants 
who sell today so they 



con continut to adi tomw- 
row. 

Everyone knows that the 
community benefits when 
folks frade at home. They've 
been reminded of this many 
times. But, equally Import- 
ant, we ^1, Is the foct that 
the consumer can get better 
values, quicker and more ef- 
ficient service, and guaran- 
teed satisfaction by doing 
business with the people he 
knows. It's a sure thing, as 
far as we ore concerned. 



Trade at Home 




And To Get The Most For Your Money, 
Shop The Merchants Who Advertise In The 

VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



Ladies Aux. F.O.P. 

LYWJHAVEN — The r^ular 
monthly meeting of the Princess 
Anne Plaza Volunteer Fire Com- 
pany Ladies Auxiliary was held 
at the Plaza Fire st^ion. 

It was decided to have a spa- 
ghetti dinner on March 4 at the 
|?lftza Elementary school. The 
menu will feature both meat and 
mushroom sauces. A take-out ser- 
vice will be available. Tickets will 
be $1 for adults and 50c for chil- 
dren, and may be obtained by call- 
ing 34(W40e and 340-2054. Tickets 
will also be available at the door. 

The Auxiliary was re-invited to 
visit Davis Corner auxiliary at 
thie fire house and it was voted to 
attend March 23. 

A check for $151.66 was presfent- 
ed to the Plaza Volunter Fire 
Company and was accepted by 
Chief Todd who spoke to the ladies 
on the aims of the fire company 
and future plans for the new fire 
station. * 

Carol Childress and DdAie How- 
ell, both contestants for the Miss 
PJaza-Malibu titte, were present 
at the meeting. 

, A special meeting regarding the 
auxiliary by-laws will be held to- 
night at 8 p.m. in the Plaza Fire 
Station. All menAersare invited 
to attend. 



V. A. Etheridge has been named 
to be among the 128 new members 
selected to the enlarged Citizens 
Committee for The Virginia Out- 
doors Plan formed to support the 
recommendations of the Virginia 
Outdoor Recreation Study Conrunis- 

sion. 

♦ * * 

Miss Margaret Holt Coleman, a 
senior at Mount Vernon Junior 
College, Washington, D. C, has 
been elected into Phi Theta Kappa, 
a national junior college honor so- 
ciety. 



WAVY-TV Gets 
Color Equip 

NCffiFOLK - WAVY-TV has re- 
ceived the first production model 
<rf BCA's TJttt live colffl- ohmera 
and becwnes Virginia's first full 
color station. 

FoUowin^ studio engineering 
tests, the camera will be placed 
into (^ration and all local live 
programming will be presented in 
color. WAVY-TV'S studios have 
been "colorized" with new sets 
for all local shows. In addition all 
lighting fixtures haye been {faint- 
ed in various colors and new col- 
orful drapes are to be installed 
to make the studios "full color." 

The WAVY news operation cur- 
rently has on order a color fibn 
processor and within a few months 
all news film will be presented in 
color. 

According to J. Glen Taylor, 
president and general manager of 
WAVY-TV, "We are proud of the 
fact that WAVY-Ty becomes the 
first full color station in Virginia. 
We have reached another mile- 
stone in local television program- 
ming as we now present local 
news, weather, sports, variety, dis- 
cussion and religious programs in 
color." 

WAVY-TV, an NBC affiliate, has 
been offering color in the Tide- 
water area since 1957 when it first 
began transmitting NBC network 
programming in color and m 1959 
it introduced color video tape to 
Virginia. With the addition of the 
live color cameras, it now has the 
capability to offer every form of 
color. 



March 15 
Is Deadline 

RICHMOTJD - March 15 is the 
deadline for several tax obligations 
of Virginia corporations reporting 
6n a calendar-year basis. 

James P. Boyle, District Director 
of Internal Revenue, said that cor- 
porations mu^t file a 1965 income 
tax return, Form 11^, or an ap- 
plication for extension. Form 7004, 
by this date. They also mu^ pay 
at least 50% of the balance of the 
tax due at the time the extension 
is requested. 

Corporations which have elected 
not to be taxed as corporations 
must file a Form 1120-S by that 
date. 

Unincorporated businesses which 
have elected to be taxed as cor- 
porations must file 1965 income 
tax returns, Form 1120, or appli- 
cations for extension of Forms 
7004, together with a payment of 
at least 50% of the balance of in- 
come tax due. This return mast 
contain a statement that it is filed 
in accordance with Section 1361 
of the Internal Revenue Code, 

Document No. 5180, which fur- 
nishes more detailed information 
on this subject, may be obtained 
by writing to your Distrid Direc- 
tor, Internal Revenue Servce. 



CROSSWORD PUZZLE 



LAST WEEKS 
ANSWER ,H 



A0BOS8 

l.Hack 
6. l^usical 

work 
9. Large 

wadinf 

tlrd ^ 
10. Name* 

sakes 

ofMis9 

Smith 
12. Another 

wading 

bird 
IS. Wide- 
awake 

14. Twilight 

15. Open: 
poet. 

16. ButheiUum: 
symbol 

17. Chinese 

18.2>lvlded 

countiy 
21.11)eepiani 
2S..Tow«aA 
24.WeinI 
25.CtemeoC 

dianM 
28. At bom* 
SV.Actreas 

Bogen 
90. m^^ 

n.Gbmpui 

'ptitat 
S4.Es«ntUa 

bird 
SS.IiIeiiaiB 



M. 

ST. 



43; University 

officer 

44. Semitic 

deity 

DOVVN 

1. Fissure 

•2. Rodent 

8. Biblical 
name 

4. Coop 
6.Gira«<elike 
animal 

6. Canaan 

7. Shosh<»iean, 
8.Junipero 

:Sp. 

jnissionaiy 

9. Clavrs <A 
•orab, 
Ifrtwter.^e. 

Il8ti9«fy 
IS.A^ffoves 



18. Small 
tropi- 
cal 
tree 

19. Verb 
form 

20. Chinese 
secret 
society 

22. Triad 

25. Offer 

26. Not 
specific 

27. Beaver 
State 

29.Petrof 
SO.Notuense: 

eolloq. 
81. Cantered 
32.1foeleni 

■acred 

book 





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36. "City of 
Kings" 

38. Chemical 
suffix 

39. Young 
animsJT 

40. Mother of 
Irish 
gods 




capital 
^Byr4yt 




'Sit-See' Chair Incorporated 



RICHMOT© - A new m*le 
'Bit-See" chair ki which visiton to 
tbe Virginia Museum gBde fr«n 
gallery to gallay is helping art 
lovers swap wear on their feet for 
artistic bakn for their souls. 

Generations of loot-sore gallery 
strollers have yearned fat a place 
to sit while they rest and *udy a 
painting. The "Sit-See" chair, just 
put into service this week, permits 
the visitor to sit down immediately 
upon entering the gallery level and 
propel himself through the exhibi- 
tions. 

A gift to the Museum by Mrs. 
James H. Parsons of Richmond, 
the dozen elegant chairs were de- 
signed especially for the Museum 
by Everest and Jennings of Los 
Angeles. They are upholstered in 
rich colors, such as antique gold, 
Bristol blue and Mandarin orange, 
and are lettered on the backs with 
the names of artists represented 
in the Museum's collections. 

Limited to usage by adults, the 
chairs are available to Museum 
members for 15 cents and to non- 
members for 25 cents. The chairs 
will not be available on Sundays 
and at other times when large 
crowds niake their use' imprac- 
tical. 



llie diairs. beBevefl\i9 fie ^ 
fir^ d their kind vuei \»}ti^ 
museian in the coiffltiyi jww iak 
next k^ical st^ after'Uie Mua»- 
irni's 1963 imkivatM' of permitting 
visitors to sit on the amldque chairs 
in tlje galleries. Until \th«i, mu- 
seums had become known far their 
hard, unpadded benches - if, in- 
deed, they had any at all. 

Test usage of the con^ct, easi- 
ly maneuverable chahrs ii^cated 
that their users are not only wm- 
en in high heels, but business men 
obviously eaga to take their art 
sitting down. 

"These chairs are just another 
expression of our desire the* visits 
to the Museum's gaUeries be as 
enjoyable as possible," said Leslie 
Cheek, Jr., director of tfie cultural 
center. Many pa-sons are undaunt- 
ed by extended periods of standing 
on their feet, but there is no rea- 
son why others should rudi their 
way through the collections be- 
cause of tired feet. Now they have 
a way to extend their visit with- 
out becoming fatigued." 

Persons wishing to use the chairs 
need only ask for one from the 
head guard in the Medieval Hall 
at the top of the red-carpeted en- 
trance stairs. 



Conventional 

HOME 

LOANS 

and 

INSURED SAVINGS 




CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE 

4)4% 

VIRGINIA BEACH FEDERAL 

SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 
210 25th St Va. Beach 428-9331 



m •*■ 



SALESMAN 

Desire to increase our sales force with men— ages 
35 to 45, who want to work with a sound 
Financial Company, thd^ C*n stip|i6rt tN^m NA^th 
proper sales tools. This Is one of the nation's 
major companies. You will be trained for our 
business at our expense. Five figure income po- 
tential, superior working conditions, no traveling, 
all fringe benefits. 

Write P. O. Box 657, aiving details about your 
education, business experience, etc. 



mn^ 



Virginia Beach Theatres 

BEACH BAYNE 

25th 6- Atlantic 17th & Atlantic 



TODAY thru TUESDAY 
March 3-8 




CINCMASCOPC ■ COLOW bw Dl LUXt 



Features: 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 



■^Mtfta 



WED., THURS., FRI., SAT. 
March 9-1 2 



TODAY, FRI. & SAT. 

March 3-5 
"1964's FINEST FtLMI" 

— Soiurdor txnmr 

ANTHONY QUINN 
ALAN BATES 
IREr^EFWy^S 

PRODUCTION 





Features: 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 



SUN., MOM., TUES. 
March 6-8 



Lon Lnt Cewsge serf JmHfktl 



»4* 

AlOtW 
FORO 

iMTH 
fMOUCTM 





t-eatures: 2 4 6 8 & lU 




Wed., Tburt., Pri., Set. 
March 9-12 



Features: 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 




CIN«MAe<»W ■ COt-OW »y 0i I.UX1 



Features 2, 4, 6, ft, 10 



*<^ 



m 



mmmmmmKm 



•^y-"^ 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



NOnCE TO THB PUHJC 

^ MyncE IS WEMMast given 

^lat pamaot to Sedtai 29-12S, 2»- 
IM MMl »127 of ^ Okie of Vlr> 
finia, flie Coaradirioii ef OatM and 
Inljuid Fbheries im Fdnroary U, 
IfSB adoirted flie toBowiiig Amend- 
BMit to Itogulatini t. 

It ahafl.be tewM to Ixmit beard- 
ed ttvkejrs only, statowlde, (from 
April 23 to May 6, 1866, dates in- 



• LEGAL NOTICiS 



chisive, from <Bi&4tatf hour before 
sunrise to 10 o'clock a.m. (Eastern 
S^mdard Tkne) except in tfae coun- 
ties of Aoc<xnack, Budtanat, Buck- 
in^ura, Charlotte, Dickenson, 
Gloucester, Goodlland, Greenvifle, 
Hatifax, Isle of Wight, James City, 
King and Queen, King WjOiam, 
Lancaster, Lee, Louisa, Mathews, 
Mid(flesex, Nansemond, Northan^ 
ton, Nwtbumberland, RictuiKvid, 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Russell, Scott, Sussex, Wesbnore- 
land and Wise; and in the cities of 
Chesi^jeake and Virginia fieadi; 
and CD Clinch Mountain Wildlife 
Maagement Area in Smyth and 
Tazewell counties and Hidden Vat 
ley Wildiiife Mana^emott Area in 
Washington county, which shall be 
closed to such hunti:^. Bearded 
turkeys shall be hunted by calling. 
It sbail be unlawful to use dogs 



• LEGAL NOTICE 



or organize <hiv€s for the purpose 

of hunting. 
This shall become effective April 

23, 1986. 
ODMMISSION OF GAME AND 
INLAND PJSHEMES , 
E. C. Nettles, Cliairtnan 

Publidi: Statewide 



NOTICE 

Take notice that on March 21, 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



1906, at 10:00 Aim at Hdt Buick, 
Inc., 4950 Virginia Beach Blvd., 
Virginia Beach, V'rginia, we shall 

expose to sale, one 1983 Pontiac 
4Klr., serial number ^Wie487, 
seized and repossessed from Orlo 
W. Achenbach, 919 Virginia Beach 
Blvd., Lot C, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, by virtue of the breach of a 
certain coi^ditional sales contract, 
dated September 16, 1964, in pur- 



• LEGA L NOTICES 

suance <rf the Uniform Sales Act 
of Virginia. Terms CIk*. 

Holt fiuick, Inc. 

21st & Pacific 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

3-3-lt 



NOTICE 

Take notice tbat on March 21, 
1968, at 10:00 AM at Holt Buick, 
Inc., 4950 Virginia Beach Blvd., 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, we shall 




What 

Quality 

Beef Doeis 

A & P Sell? 



That's a fair question. But not an easy one to answer because we have 
our own quality standards, different from any other meat merchant. 

These standards don't fit exactly the familiar terms you know for grades 
of meat. As an example, did you know that some beef, graded U.S. Choice, 
just doesn't meet our "Super-Right" specifications? Ifs.true^ You see . . . 
we don't buy. by grade. We use our own high standards to bring you the 
best values. 

That doesn't mean we don't approve of such grading— not at all. It just 
means we're very fussy about the beef we label "Super-Right." It stands 
to reason we have to be or A&P wouldn't be America's number one 
meat merchant 

I H^Are "gaper^lght" Meats a good reamn for shopping A&P? They're one 
of maayl 



C(«)yright ® 1965, The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co., Inc. 



>. 



Fruits and Vegetab es! 



APPLE! wine-p 4111. bag 49« 

CARROTS 2 Mb. pkcs. 29e 

PEPPERS 3for29e 

SWEET POTATOES Z lbs. 296 

GRAPES cm.n.uB.d \h, m 

BRUSSELS SPROUTS pt.29e 



y - ^ 

U.S. #1, GRADE "A", WHITE 

POTATOES 

^U Bag f ^ 



JUICY SWEET FLORIDA 

ORANGES 

5 Lb. AQ( 



V 



\ 



Lb. 
Bag 

ALL PURPOSE 



r 



Jane Parker Baked Foods 



DATED ritESH DAJir . . . RBSiAlAHE WIAPPEII 

VIENNA BREAD 2 '^ 



%c 



CAlAMEl 



PECAN ROLLS Ti!'- "^ 39c 



GOLD Ol MAtni 

POUND CAKE -n:-' kX49e 

DELICIOUS . . . HOT 

CROSS BDNS tS^'^Stm 



FRESHLY BAKED 



APPLE PIES 



1 Lb., 
8 Os. 

Pi* 



s. 



39 



C "SAVI 

10c" 



'rozen Food Features! 



y 



SWISS MISS 

PIES 



29 



1 Lb., 
4 Ox. 

Pkf. 

APPLE, CHERRY, PEACH 
OR COCOANUT CUSTARD 



'Super-Right" Quality Meats! 



MICHIQANPEAT 100 lb. bae $1.69 
GRASS SEED p^ 5 lb. pkg. S 1 .99 
FERTILIZER ^r^ 100 lb. bag $1.98 
FERTILIZER s-ioa* 100 lb. bag $2.89 
ROSEBUSHES Hybrid t.. m. $1.29 
ROSE BUSHES cumber. ta. $1.09 
ROSE BUSHES 3 in a pkg. $2.39 



ExaiSIOI . . . OKAW WITH SlICED TUIKEY Ol 

SLIOED lEEF ItiiiiM 

CAP-N JOHN'S MfeAOEO - 

SHRIMP 2 !^ SIJ9 

A&f . . . WHOIE MEIED 



A&r . . . 0«AM -A" 



,-^ "SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY, GRAIN FED MATURED WESTERN BEEF 

I PORTERHOUSE, SIRLOIN or toTA 

STEAKS - 99' 



V 



MUSHROOMS 



PrMh. SM-Wklt* 3 lb. Btkt. $1 J9 



49e 



BONELESS SIRLOIN TIP or 
BONELESS RUMP ROASTS 



Lb. 



>. 

y 



99 



POTATOES ^ 2 i:; 39c 

I -A" 

PEAS 3 ;:; 43c 



PLUMP TENDER, U.S. GOVT INSPEaED 



>. 



TURKEYS 



10 to 14 
Lbs. Av9. 



lb. 



39 



FRESH ... WWH THIGHS 

CHICKEN LEGS 

"SUPER-RIGHT" 

DELMONICO STEAKS 

CUBED STUK 

CHIP STEAK 

GROUND ROUND 

FRESH PICNICS 4u><ii>..tc. 

LIVERWURST ""K^ei*'"' 

BOLOONA 

MCAT LOAF 

SPARERIBS 

STEWING FOWL 

GROUND CHUCK 

SMdKED BEEF 

PORK LOINS 



lb. 63c 

lb. $1-89 

lb. $1.09 

lb. $1.09 

lb. 95e 

lb. 49e 

lb. 59e 

lb. 59e 

lb. 69c 

lb. 79e 

lb. 49c 

lb. 79e 

3 4-oz. pkgt SI 

Sliced Quarters ||,^ 35^ 

SLICED BACON Aii>o»<i I lb. pkg. 89e 
SLICED BACON ,v.i.eyd.i. I lb. pkg. 99c 



N FRESH 



CHICKEN BREASTS u69c 

FRESH 

CHICKEN LIVERS - ,,. 89c 

CAP'N JOHN'S 

^RESH OYSTERS 



Suppright by 
the piece 



Coantry Style 



FOR STEWING 
8-0i. 00 A 12-O1. Cm 
C« OOC $1.19 



FOR FRYING 
8-Ot. A9m 12-O1. Com 
Cm •*• $1.33 



PERCH FILLETS 
KING CRAB LEGS 
HADDOCK FILLETS 
DRESSED WHITING 
HALIBUT STEAKS 
SHRIMP COCKTAIL 



lb. 63c 
lb. 93c 
lb. 63c 
lb. 25c 
lb. 79c 
3 4'OZ. jars 95c 



Grocery Values To Go Buy! 



y 




A&P COFFEE SALE! 



V 



I'CLOCK^ MILD ANQ MELLOW 
COFfCi 



SAVE 4c 



Eight O'clock '^6Sc la jt, '1.87 



SAVE 12c 



RICH & FUll BODIEO 

RED CIRCLE 



SAVE 6c 

it 69c 



> 



SAVE 20c 2 'I-''- 'I 



Boq 



VIGOROUS & V/INEY 



SAVE 6c 

BOKAR 'i^TIc 

"'"•« 3it,'2M 



POTATOES 
CAKE MIXES 
MAYONNAISE 
MAYONNAISE 

PRESERVES 
FLAKE TUNA 
CHUNK TUNA 



PY-O-MY . . . INSTANT 
MASHED or SCALLOPED 



C 



OR FROSTING 
MIXES . . . PY-O-Mr 

KRAFT 
SPECIAL LOW PRICE! 

ANN PAGE 
REALLY FINE QUALITY 

STRATFORD FARMS 
STRAWBERRY 

SULTANA 

STAR KIST 
LIGHT MEAT 



2 
2 
2 



'%.r 1 

5 Ox. 

Pkg. 

Qt. 
Jar 

Qt. 
Jar 

Lb. 
Jar 

6 Oz. 
Cons 

6V1 Oz. 
Cans 



10< 
59< 
57' 
59< 
39- 
69' 



A&P . . . GRADE "A" 



TOMATO JUICE 2',^cr63c 



CEIE8RITY DANISH 



00 



Luncheon MEAT 3 '^ 'I 

CHEO-O-WT . . . AMERICAN or FIMENTO 

CHEESE SPREAD 2 i^ 79e 



CHOCOUTE, COCOANUT, BANANA or DEVIL'S FOOD 

SWEETIE PIES T« "£i 36« 

FIRESIDE 

VANILLA WAFERS '^ 25e 

EXCEl . . . SAITED 

PEANUT HALVES 'Hi. 39e 



SURER-RIGHT 



REYNOLD S 



Chill Con Carna 3"^°'79e 



ALUMINUM WRAP ".tL 29e 



ANN PAGE 



SULTANA 



Elbow Macaroni 2 A^ 36c 

ANN PAGE . . . CREAMY or KRUNCHY 

PEANUT BUTTER "£38c 



FRUIT COCKTAIL 'HiL 39e 

A&P . . . GRADE "A- 

PINEAPPLE Juice 3 ;;fc:i 79c 



y 



Yvllow 
Cling 



A&P . . . SLICED or HALVED 

PEACHES 

4,'.'kQRc 
Cons %f%0 



V y 



s 



r 



\ 



A&P . . . MH)IUM SHARP 

CHEESE 

-65' 



\ 



W«dg« 
Cwt 



,r 



TImm PHms Effecthf* Thr«uf h March 5 In Virginia Beach A Vicinity 



ENCYCLOPEDIA OF COOKERY ON SALE NOyVI-VOLUME NO. ! „ 89c 



VOLS 2 

Tht ouqh 1 2 



1.29 BaUB 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, AAarch 3, 1966 

Page 5-B 



LEGAL NOTICES 



expose to sale on« 1964 Opel 2<kx>r, 
serial number 310291334, seized and 
repossessed from Frederick Wretch 
USS Putn^n DD757 c/o FFO, NefW 
York, New York, by virtue <rf the 
brea<jh of a certain conditional 
sale^ contract, dated May 28, 1964, 
in pursuance of the Ufllform Sfdes 
Act of Virginfa. Tenrs Ca^. 

Holt Buick, Inc. 

21st & Pacific 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

3-3-lt 

NOTICE 

Take notice that on 'Inarch 21, 
1936, at 10:00 AM at Holt Buick, 
Inc., 4950 Virginia B«ach Blvd., 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, we shall 
expose to sale, one 1965 Buick, 
serial number 4a23&5Y 116174, seized 
and repossessed from John N. 
Silva, P. 0. Box 13111. Edet Oiesa- 
peake, Virginia, by virtue of the 
breach of a certain conditional 
sales contract, dated May 19, 19S5,' 
in pursuance of the Uniform Sales 
Act of Virginia. Terms Cash. 

Holt Buick, Inc. 

21st & Pacific 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

3-3-lt 



NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 

The Virginia Beach Zoning Board 
of Appeals will conduct a Public 
Hearing on Monday, March 7, 1966 
at 8 p.m. in the Municipal Court 
Building at City Hall, Princess 
Anne Station, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. The following applications 
will appear on the agenda. 

Case I. Sylba Corporation re- 
quests a variance of 40 feet from 
the required 70 feet to 30 feet on 
front yard setback of Lots 30 and 
40, Block 11, plat of Sunnybrook. 
Bay side Borough. 

Case II. Parker Realty Company 
requests a variance of 10 feet from 
required 30 feet to 20 feet on front 
setback of Lot 14, Section 2, Point 
"0" View, comer S. Parliament 
Drive and West Overholt Drive. 
Kempsville' Borough. 

Case III. James E. Harris rfe- 
quests a variance of 20 feet from 
required 50 feet to 30 feet wi front 
setback of Lots 2 and 3, Block 43, 
Euclid Place. Bayside Borou^. 

ALL APPLICANTS MUST AP- 
PEAR BEFORE THIS BOARD. 
Respectfully sulanitted, 
Loyd D. Saunders, Secretary 
3«-lt 



George Laakso and Walter "nirift 
local artists, have had wfults ac- 
cepted for showing at Winston-Sa- 
lem, N. C. Gallery of Fine Arts. 
Jacob Kainen, Curator of prints 
at the Smithsonian Institute, made 
the choice. 



NEW 

COLORS 

FOR 

YOUR 

FLOORS 



Armstrong 

EXCELON 

PLASTIC 

FLOOR TILE 




«an b« by •dcBng 
loth«Aoori. W«wogwt 



It b NIO<M of vwyl pwiMc 
ond osoMto^ Nm comw 
•ft cl*or*r, brighter, 
and long kntfng. k h 
•volloblo la tiroigM 
grain, ipottor, «Nd f)9^ 
•ignor« ttyOnoi* 

FERRELL 

LINOLEUM & TILE CO. 
Phong 627-8661 
122s W. 25th St. 



Union-Kemps. 
Honor Roll 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Fifty-two 
honor students are listed for the 
first semester at Union Kemps- 
ville. To gain this recognition, stu- 
dents must earn an average of 
"E" or better witii no grade mark 
below a "C." 

In a few instances students have 
all "A's" and in many instances, 
our students have all "A" and 
"B." 

Eighth Grade: Alexander Burch, 
Warnell Conley, John Doles, Ls- 
roy Fletcher, Isaac T. Forbes, Er- 
nest R. Jackson, Carolyn Smith 
Johnny Snowden, Camell Ward, ' 
Oisbome Wilder. 

Ninth Grade: Bessie Brown, Au- 
drey Caffee, Shelley Cuffee, Evone 
Foreman, Deborah Pedbles, La- 
verne Peebles, Linwood Skinner, 
William Carlos Wilson. 

Tenth Grade: Cecil Carter, 
James A. Nimmo, Ann Ivery. 

Eleventh Grade: Clifton A. Fore- 
man, Joyce Keeling, Donald Petty, 
Charles Williams. 

Twelfth Grade: Jeanette Cornick, 
Rosa Mae Cruirible, James P. Da- 
vis, Johnny Evans^ Elizabeth Godi 
frey, Lydia Goffigan, Beverly M. 
Grimstead, Marguerite L. Harper, 
Joan Ann Johns, MiWred Jones, 
Lorraine Mitchell, Beverly A. New-, 
some, Ronald Owens, Sylvia Reid, 
Anna Wiggins Shirley Wilson, Wil- 
liam Wright. 



Health Tips 

CHICAGO, 111. - With the com- 
ing of spring and a return to gard- 
ening and other out-df-doors activi- 
ties, the risk of tetanus increases. 

For several years the Amwican 
Medical Association and many 
state and county medical societies 
have carried on continuing cam- 
paigns to urge the American pub- 
lic to protect itself against this 
very serious disease. 

Tetanus — commonly known as 
lockjaw — need not haK»n. By 
means of immunization, tetanus is 
almost entirely preventable. 

The tetanus spores can be found 
in the cultivated soils of most 
areas of the United Stages. They 
can be picked up by plants or ani- 
mals, and introduced into the vic- 
tim's body by wmething as incon- 
sequential as the scratch of a thorn 
or an insect bite. 

While millions cf babies and 
members of the anued forces have 
been innoculated against tetanus, 
the fact remains that about three- 
fourths of the adult popuiation is 
lacking in immunity. The protec- 
tion offered by immunization wears 
off after a few years and mu^ 
be re-established by booster dwU, 
which most people fail to get. 

Once they enter the body, teta- 
nus spores "hatch" into nucro^ 
"&opic bacteria, which begin to 
multiply. In the process they lib- 
erate one of the deadliest of all 
poisons which attacks the lierve 
centers, causing ccnvulsicms and 
muscle spasms - some so seveie 
that victims have been known to 
fracture a verttbra. 

Usually the first nerves affected 

are those of the head and neck 

which control the chewing muscles. 

I These turn rigid with ^asm, giv- 

I ing the disease its famihar name- 

lockjaw. 

In a clean, fre^bleedlng cut teta- 
nus sports usually are washed out. 
Or if they do sprout into bacteria, 
I the microorganisms may be de- 
I stroyed by the oxygen in the blood. 
; But when blood flow is sligh^ or 
I when the spores are insulated by 
i imbedded dirt and debris, the teta- 
' nus bacteria thrive in the absence 

of air. • , „ . , 

No drug can halt a full-blown 
case, and about 60 percent of those 
stricken die. 

Protection by immunization 
should be started early - one and 
a half to two months after birth- 
for the scrapes and falls of child- 
hood offer tetanus many opportu- 
nities. In chiWren, as weU as 
adulU. immunity is initiatsd by a 
series of thrw shots, spaced over 
eight weeks, and foUowed by a 
booster dose within six to twelve 
months. Inanunity is maintained 
\ by boosters every five years. 



INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE - RENTALS 



JARVIS..0KITCHIN 



231 VA. BEACH BLVD. 



GA 8-77S9 



i^ablishgd 1911 



■M 



liMtt 



■■« 



Virjiinii Beadi SUN, Thursday, March 3, 1966 



• IKAi NOTICES 

fOKSINIA: 

fel tw Q^'t Office vf the Or- 
MK CMrt •! the City af Virginia 
Iteirt. •■ fltt Ittk day of Febni- 

SOUW. PBRRfiL. 
PWBtifl 

tHB HISRS AT LAW 0^ PGHIR 

IMUONS. DiJCEASBD. 
Addretn UiAnown: 
1I1E I^RS AT LKW OF 
M/tflG ABET WILKPJS. 
DBCEASED, 
AddresKs Unknown; 
ttMI/nn H. SMITH. 
Addbes Unionwn; 

J. SMITH JAMES. 
Uiriaiown: 
AU)NZOSMrm, 
Address Unknown; 
OffiCGLLA SlkOTU, 
Addlws Unknown; 
ALEXANDER SMITH. 
Address Unknown; 
TOE IfiIRS AT LAW OF LOCY 
R&D). ALSO KNOWN AS LUCY 
REED, Also KNOWN AS LACY 
nCX>, ALSO KNOWN AS L4CY 
KEtS), jM 
Aidnee ^iRknown; 
FALA CORPORATION, a Virginia 
Cbrporatkm. 
te/o Edwin B. Lind^ey 

WLindsiey Roa<! 
^^i^^iia Beadi, Virginia; 
PAUL W. ACKISS. AS SPECIAL 
CDIOOSSIONER IN Tlffi CHAN- 
OERY SUIT OF COMMON- 
WEALTH OF VIRGINU, Who 
Saet ect^ et ak t. Lacy Reid. in 
fte Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, " 

MU Pacific Avfflue 

Vii^^liia Beadi, Virginil; 

liGimiOUSE CORPORATION, a 

Vlr^nla Corporation. 

c/o Peter HoUand, in 

IBM PaciHc Avenue 

Virgil Beach. Virginia; 

PAMO OORPORATICW. a Virginia 

Onrporation, 

c/o Edwin B. Lindsley, Jr. 

986 Liodsiey Road 

Virgima Beadi, Virginia; 

QUBZMIE JONIS. ALSO KNOWN 

AS QUEEME JAMES. 

AMnss Unknown: 

OMUSTINE JAMES. 

Address Uidcnown; 

JAMBS JAMES, 

Address Unknown; 

EVELYN JONES. 

Address Uidaiown; 

SHB&EY SMTIH 

Address Unknown; 

Qinza^E WH.SON. 
Ad#ess Unknown; 
liWY ELIZA SMITH. 
4«B Wiahart Road 
Vit^nia Beach, Virginia; 
GEBORGE W. JAAffiS, 
Address Unknown; 
BKOOTT JAIMES. 
Address Unknown; 

TOE H EIRS AT LAW OF JOSEPH 

BBD. ALSO KNOWN AS JOSEPH 

HEED. ALSO KNOWN AS JOE 

REH). AI^ KNOW^ AS JOE 

REED. 

Address Unlswwn; 

TOE SURVIVING CX)NSCIRT OF 

SAR\H GASKINS. IF ANY 

TOBRE BE. WHOSE NAME IS 

UNKNOWN. 

Address Unknown; 

WALTER H. JONES >^^ 

FWBENCE C. JONES, his wife, 

Addr ess Unknown; 

THE SBORHflNE CORPORJ^- 

W)N. a Vlr^ia Corporation, 

c/o Lee A. Giffoitl 

MI7 Bayside Road 

Vb^nia Bradi. Virginia; 

W. W. OLIVER. IV, 
«1 Wtchduck Road 

^Bo* SMB. Bayside) 

Virginia Beach. Virginia; 

STANLEY OLIVER. 

«1>7 V^tdxkick Road 

^^rginia Beach, Virginia; 

DIM«A T. PAWCS. 

4e6 Wishart Road 

Virginia Beadi. Virginia; 

GOitfMlM PARKS, 

IBlMarA Road 

PWsford. New York 

ANN N. B. PARKS. 

MarfiRoad 

ntttfoid. New York; 

raMNA PARKS HILL. 

ai Sotfaerlffiid Street 

Ptttrfard, New York; 

DCWOTOY D PARKS. 

MB Wialint Road 

^%:ginia Beach, Virginia; 

UTTUnX^f PARKS, 

^^Bia finch, Vii^ia; 
ESTATE OF B. D. WIflTE, 
e/o Vir0nia N^ional Bmk 
Griffin B, Deal Vtte Preadent 
90M06 Main Street 



WoiiiienPast21 



• LTOAL NOnCE 



LEGAL NOTICES 



HttlTATION 
iifif MaRy Troubles 

AAw 21, aMHBOa Kitfaey w Bladder 
■fleet twice u nuny WMnen 
i nay aakc rou ume and 
Inm too frequoK. burainf or 
both day and nitht, 
BMy kme i^p and 



Iraai Haodachei, B ac ka che and 
4 tpnmed 
UOotL. CYStEX tHwaUjr briacf fast. 






tifod. 



la (uch irri- 



Rt:s 



an dbyaaai- 
GitO^TEXatdnv- 
fMt it caa help you 



Norfolk, Virginia; 
RrCll\RD NiaLWAINE. 
TRUSTEE 
Address Unknown; 
JAOOB JAMES, 
Address Unknown; 
S.\M WALK, 
Address Unknown; 
JAMES CORNIC. 
Address Unknown; 
THE MEIRS OF JAMES 
JOHNSON. DECE.'USED. 
Address Unknown; 
and, or if any d therti be dead, 
their heirs at law and devisees, j 
whose names are unknown, their j 
lien creditors, their consorts, if any 
there be, whose names are un- 
known and all other persons who 
are or mav be interested in the 
subject matter of this suit, whose 
names are unknown; and, any 
other heirs at law and devisees, 
whose names are unknown and 
their lien creditors, their consorts, 
if any there be, whose names are 
unknown and are proceeded 
against by the general description 
of parties unknown, 
Etefendants 

IN CHANCERY 
Order of Publication 
The object of this suit is to re- 
move numerous and diverse clouds 
upon the title to certain described 
real estate of which Zola W. Per- 
re] is now seised, and bei.ng desig- 
nated and described as follows, 
to-wit: 

First: Being more particularly 
described in accordance with that 
certain plat made by W. B. Gallup, 
County Surveyor, entitled "Lucy 
Reid" and dated August 6, 1961, 
and recorded in Eteed Book ^9, at 
Page 242. and being further de- 
scribed as follows: 

Beginning at a point in the east- 
erly line of the Pleasurehouse Road 
(the Bay 9iore Road or State 
Route 652) which said point Ynarits 
the southwesterly comer of the pro- 
perty designated on the said plat 
as "Lucy Rekl" and from said 
point of beginning running South 
58 degrees 02 minutes East 172.96 
feet to a point; dience North 22 de- 
grees 30 minutes East 25 feet to a 
point; thence North 50 degrees 02 
minutes West 172.9 feet, more or 
less, to the easterly side of the 
Pleasurdiouse Road; thence along 
the easterly line of the Pleaaire- 
house Road, South 22 degrees 20 
njinutes West 25 feet to the point 
(rf beginning. 

Second: Beginning at an iron pin 
in the easterly Ikie of the Bay 
Shore Road (State Route" 652), 
which said pin marks the south- 
westerly comer of that certain 
tract or parcel of land recently 
conveyed to Wallace D. Carson by 
deed from John Schurman et ux 
and from said pin running thence 
South 58 degrees 02 minutes East 
172.96 feet to a pin; thence North 
58 degrees 02 minutes West 172.5 
feet, more or less, to the eagerly 
line of the said Bay Shore Road; 
thence running along the easterly 
line of the Bay Shore Road North 

21 degrees 16 minutes Elast 25 fe^ 
to the point of beginning. 

Third: Beginning at a ooint in tiie 
easterly line of Bay Shore Road : 
•State Route 652 1 wiiich said point I 
marks the dividing line bet^^■een t'l" 
property hereby conveyed from th? 
property conveyed by the grantn"" ■ 
h«^ to Ward Bamett et ux and 
from saki point running South 5fi 
degrees 02 minutes East 172.5 feet 
to a point: thence South 22 degrees ' 
30 minutes West 33 feet, more or 
less; to the northerly line of the 
property now or formerly of Ed- 
ward A. FeiKy et ux; thence North 
72 degrees 18 minutes West 168 5 
feet, more or less, to the easterly I 
line of the Bay Shore Road; thence 
running along said easterly line of 
Bay Shore Road. North 21 degrees 
16 minutes East 76.1 feet, more or 
less, to the point of beginning. 

Fourth: Beginning at a point in 
the Bay SSwre Road, said point be- 
ing North 22 degrees 30 minutes 
East 25 feet fran a cin at the 
Southwest comer of that certain 
tract d land captioned "Lurv 
Reid," en that certain plat entitled 
"Lucy Reid," by W. B. Gallup. 
Cour.ty Sun'e>x)r. and being record- 
ed in Deed Bock 689. at Page 242 
from said point, thence North 22 
degrees 30 minutes East 34 58 feet 
abn^ Lhe aforesaid road, thence 
S6uth 59 degrees 16 minutes E^st 
172 C feet to a point; th?nc-e South 

22 degrees 30 minutes West 38.35 
feet to the northern line of the pro- 
p«ty sold to John Schurman ; 
thence along Jdm Schurman's line 
North 58 degrees 62 minutes West 
172.9 feet to Uie point (A beginning 

Ftfth: Beginning at a point on 

the Bay 9iore Roal said point of 

beginning being South 22 degrees 

30 mirejtes West 56 58 feet from a 

comer of Lucy Reid and Eds* ard 

Hawkins; thence South 59 degr«s ; 

16 minutes East 172 C feet to a 

point; thence North 22 d^rees 30 

minutes East 9 feet to a point: 

thence North 59 degrees 16 minutes 

West 172 feet to a point in the Bay , 

Share Road; thence South 22 de- \ 

ffttsX minuses West 9 feet akHig! 

iie Bay Sboi^ Road to the point i 



at the beginning. 

Sixth: Beginning, at a point in 
the line of Hawkins aiKJ R«d on 
the Bay Stiore Road, th«ice South 
60 degrees 30 minutes Ead 171.90 
feet to a point; thence South 22 de- 
grees 30 minutes West 34.36 feet 
to a poirtt; thence North 59 degrees 
16 minutes West 172 feet to a 
point; thence North 22 degrees 30 
minutes East 50.38 feet along the 
Bay Siore Road to the point at the 
beginning. 

And for odier, further and general 
relief; and it appearing from affi- 
davit in due form of law now fiied, 
that the defendants, Ann N. B. 
Parks, Goriiam Parks and Diana 
Parks Hill, are not residents of the 
State of Virginia; the last known 
post office address of Ann N. B. 
P*ks is Mash Road, Pittsford, 
New York; the last known post of- 
fice address oi Gorhan Parks is 
381 Mar^ Street, Pittsford, New 
York; and the last known post of- 
fice address d Diana Parks Hill is 
31 Sudierland Street, Pittsford, 
New York; and, that the defend- 
ants: TTie heirs at law of Peter 
Wilkins; The heirs at law of Mar- 
garet Wilkins; The heirs at law of 
Margaret Smith; Walter H. Smith; 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



9 LEGAL NOTICES 



Emma J. Smith Jan^s; Alorao 
anith; Corddla Smith; Alexander 
Smith; 'Hie heirs at law of Lucy 
Rekl aka Lucy Reed, aka Lacy 
Reid. aka Lacy Reed; Queenie 
Jones aka Queenie James; Chris- 
tine James; Janes James; Evelyn 
Jones: 9iirley Smidi; Queenie Wil- 
son; George W. Janes; Emmitt 
James; The heirs at law of Joseph 
Reid, aka Joseph Reed, aka Joe 
Reid. aka Joe Reed; The surviving 
consort of Sarah Gaskins, if any 
there be. whose name is unknown; 
W^ter H. Jones; Florence C. 
Jones; Richard McOwaine; Jacob 
James; Sam Walk; J'smnes Comic; 
and The heirs at law of James 
Johnson; are without a lasrt known 
post offke address; and, that the 
bill stating there may be persons 
interested in the subject matter, 
whose names are unknown and 
making them parties defendant by 
the general description, ' "parties 
unknown." an affidavit having been 
made and filed that they are un- 
known, such unknown parties being 
the heirs at law and devisees, 
wlwse names are unknown, and 
their lien creditors, their consorts, 
if any there be, whose names are 
unknown, and all of the persons 



LEGAL NOTICES 



who are. or may be interested in 
the sti)ject matter of this aiit, 
whose names are unknown, of the 
defendants; and. any other heirs 
at law. devisees, whose names are 
iBiknown, and their lien creditors, 
their consorts, if any there be, who 
may be interested in the sii)ject 
matter of this suit, whose names 
are unknown and who are proceed- 
ed against by the general descrip- 
tion of "parties unknown." 

Upon consideration thereof, it is 
ORDERED that the said heirs at 
law of Peter Wilkins. deceased; 
TTie heirs at law of Margaret Wil- 
kins, deceased; Tlie heirs at law of 
Margaret Smith; Walter H. Smith; 
Emma J. Smith James; Alonzo 
Smith; Coi^lla Smith; Alexander 
Smith; The heirs at law of Lucy 
Reid aka Lucy Reed, aka Lacy 
Reid. aka Lacy Reed; Queenie 
Jones aka Queenie James; Chris- 
tine Janes; James James; Evelyn 
James; Shirley Smith; Queenie 
Wilson; George W. James; Emmitt 
James; The heirs at law of Joseph 
Reid. aka Joseph Reed, aka Joe 
Reid, aka Joe Reed; T^ surviving 
consort of Sarah Gaskins, if any 
tfiere be, wiiose name is unknown; 
Walter H. Jones; Florence C. 



• LEGAL NOTICK 



Jones; Rtthard Mcllwaine; Jacob 
James; Sam Walk; Janes Comic; 
and Tlie heirs at law of James 
Johnson; Gorham Parks; Ann N. 
B. Parks; and Diana Hill Parks 
and the saki persons made drfen- 
dant by the general description of 
"parties unknown" to appear with- 
in ten days after due publication 
of this order and do what is neces- 
sary to protect their interest. It is 
further ORDERED that the fore- 
going portion of his order be pub- 
lished once a week for four succes- 
sive weeks in the Virginia Beach 
Sun. a newspaper published in the 
City of Virginia Beadi, Virginia. 

A COPY TESTE: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS. Clerk 

fiy: Mary M. White, D. C. 

I ASK FOR THIS 

STUART R. HAYS, p.q. 

2-24-4t 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINU 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 4th day of February, 
1966. 
RICHARD JOHN DEWEY 
STONEBURG, Plaintiff, 
against 
WILUAM GARY STONEBURG. 



Def aidant. 

Order id PnbUcfltkm 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vincuk) matrimo- 
nii from the saki defendant upon 
the grounds of continuous and un- 
intem^ited separation for a period 
of two years or longer. 

And an affklavit havii^ been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice address being Raiford, Flori- 
da, it is ordered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to protect 
his interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS. Clerk 

By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
Harold M. Stem. p.q. 
408 Board of Trade Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 

2-1^4t 



LEGAL NOTICES 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach on the 3rd day 
of February, 1966. 
Re: ANTHONY J. MULLEN, JR., 

Deceased 

Showcause Against Distribation 



It sippeanng th^ a refxfft o^;^ 
the accounts d Virgima NaUonaf 
Bank and Edward W. Wolcott, Ex- 
ecutws of the Estate of Anthony 
J. Mullen, Jr.. deceased and of 
the detHs and demands against the 
estate has been filed in the Clerk's 
Office, and that six months has 
elaipsei since the qualificatkm, on 
motion of the personal representa- 
tives, it is ORDERED that the 
creditors of, and all others inter- 
ested in the estate, show cause, 
if aiy they can, on the 4th day of 
March, 1966, b^ore this Cairt at 
its Courtroom, against the pa3fmenL 
and delivery of the estate to the 
l^tees without requiring refund- 
ing b(Hids. 

It is further ORDERED that the 
foregoing portkm of this order be 
published once a week for four 
successive weeks in "Hie Virginia 
B«mA Sub, a newspaper published 
in the City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. , 

A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS. Qerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D.C. 
Wolcott, Wokott & Payne 
1108 Maritime Tower 
Norfolk, Virginia 

2-17-4t 



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• IKALNOTICB 

VIRGINIA: 

In the Cirentt Cowi K ttM Ctfy 0( 
lllginia Beach, on the 24tii day of 
Febmary, 1M6. 

In THE MATTEIR OF THE 
ESTATE OF LUIiiffiR D. 
MURDEN, deseassd. 

ORDER 

It appearing to the Court that a 
report cl the accounts of the Ex- 
ecutor of Luther D. Murden, de- 
ceased, and of the debts and de- 
maocfe against (the said estate, 
have been fifed/in the Clerk's Of- 
fice of this Court, and that more 
thap six months have elapsed 
since the qualification of the Vir- 
ginia National Bank, Executor of 
the said estate, on moticm of the 
said Executor, it is ORDERED 
that the creditors of Luther D. Mur- 
den and <rf his estate, and any other 
persons who may be interested in 
said estate, do appear in the Court 
on April 4, 1986, and show cause 
against the payment and delivery 
of the estate, without refunding 
bonds, to thosg entitled hereto. 

It is further ORDERED that a 
copy of this order be published 
once a week for four consecutive 
*eeks in the Virginia Beach Sun, 
a newsp^wr having general circu 
lation in the City of Virginia Beach 
Virginia. 
lA Copy Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By Mary M. White, D. C. 

M4t 



LEGAL NOTICES 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beaeh, on the 21st day of Febru- 
ary, 1966. 
ALSTON McBRIDE GUM, JR. 

Plaintiff, 

against 
TERRY J. GUM, Defendant. 

Order of iPubllcatioRx^ 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a mensa et thoro 
to be later merged into a decree 
of divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, iqwn 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is a non-resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known po^ 
office address being: Route 5, Box 
190-F, Milton, Florida, it is or- 
dered that ^e do appear here 
^within ten (10) days after due 
publication hereof and do what 
mm be necessary to protect her 
intfifest hi this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FE»JTRiESS, Clerk. 

By: Mary M. White, D.X. 
Thomas C. Broyles, p^ . 
Brydges & Broyles 
1369 Laskin Road 
Virginia ^each, Va. 



i^VIt 



VIRGINU: 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach on the 1st day of February, 
1966. 
C. E. NOCK, M. L. NOCK, 
Plainttffs ^ 
v. 

CHARLES R. NICHOLS, Also 
known as Chartes Ray Nichols 

MAMIE LOUISE NICHOLS, Al- 
so known as Mamie L. Nichols 

Chowan Beach 

Edenton, N. C. 
Defendants » 
Attachment 

The object of the above entitled 
suit, pending in the above entitled 
Court is to attach the property of 
the defendants. Charles R. Ni- 
chols, also known as Charles Ray 
Nichols and Mamie Louise Nichols, 
also known as Mamie L. Nichols, 
and to siAject the same to the 
payment of the indebtedness of 
said defendants to the plaintiff ih 



the am rf |2,0B3J6. plus 10% 
attorneys feet and inte-est fmn 
ther first day of November, 1S65, 
until paid. 

Affidavit having been duly filed 
that the defendants are nonresi- 
dents of this state and tiiat tiieir 
last known post office address was 
Chowan Beach, Edoiton, N. C. and 
it appearing that service upon 
said defendants cannot be bad m 
this state, it is ordered that they 
do appear with ten days after due 
publication of this order, and do 
what is necessary to protect their 
Interest. 

And it is ordered that this order 
»e published once a wedc for four 
successive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper published 
in Virginia Beach, Virginia. 

Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clei^c 

By: R. H. West, D.C. 
W. Shephere Drewry, p.q. 

2-l(Mt 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINL^ 

In the Clertt's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of Ae City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 4th day of February, 
1966, 

NAOMI S. BARHAM, Plairitiff, 
against - , 

WILLIMI S. BARHAM, Defend- 
ant. 

Order of Publication 

The object of this suit is to take 
depositions at the law offices of 
Brydgps & Broyles, 1369 Laskin 
Road, Vu-ginia Beach, Virginia on 
tfte 28th day of February, 1966 in 
order to obtain a decree of divorce 
a vinculo matrimonii. 

And an affidavit having made 
and filed that the defendant is 
a non-resident of the state of Vir- 
ginia, the last known post office 
address beyig: 2707 Mountain Air 
Drive, Roanoke Virginia, it is or- 
dered that he do appear here 
within ten (10) days ^ter due 
publication hereof, and do what 
.nay be necessary to protect hii 
interest in this suit 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Oerk 
By: Mary M. White, D.C. 

Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 

1369 La^in Road 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

2-lMt 

COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINU 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 3rd day of February, 
1966. 

DOROTHY JEAN SHELTERS, 
Plaintiff, ag^ainst 

NORMAN LEON SHELTERS, 
'Defendant. 

Order of Publication 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a mensa et thoro, 
to be in due tune merged into 
a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of physical and mental 
cruelty and/or constructive deser- 
tion alleged to have occurred on 
December 22, 1966. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is a non-resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being; 1917 Council 
Avenue, Lincoln Park, Michigan, 
it is ordered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days after 
due publication herecrf, and do 
what may be necessary to protect 
his Interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS. Clerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D.C. 
Sacks, Sacks & Kendall, p.q. 
Virginia National Bank Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 

2-10-41 

COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 9th day of Fd)ruary, 
1966. 



AUCTION SALE 

VALUABLE REAL ESTATE 

ACftE OF EDEN MOTEL A APTS. 

1049-10^3 V«. Baaeh Blvd., Virginia Beaeh 

Near brteneetioa of Va. Beach Blvd. » North Bfrdnecfc Rd. 

SATURDAY, MARCH 5, 12 NOON 

ALL IN EXCELLENT CONOmON 

Property owned by IRENE L. FLEMNING 

OWNER MUST SELL 

All those two certain tracts, pieces cr parcels of land wHh 
buiWings and improvements thereon, situate lying and being near 
the town d Vlrgima Beach in Lynnhaven Magisterial District of 
Princes Aime County, Virginia, and more pwticularly described 
as foikws; 

PARCEL NO. 1 All that certain lot. laece or parcel <rf land with 
buikiings and improvements thereon, containing .33 cf an acre. 
PARCEL NO. 2 AH that certain trad, piece or parcel d land, 
wMi buMir^s and improvements thweou, ccmtaining .6:5 of an 
acre. 

' subject to deed of Trust & Confirmation of the owner. 
Terms: 10% Cadi Depcsit at tkne ot sale. Balance to be paid 
upon Delivery ol Deed. Within 20 Days. 

For information or Circular with plat cf prcperly caB 
Na4ol(aS4«6. 

MAURY RIGANTO, Bonded Auctioneer 



• LEGAL NOTICES 

- ■ j ii, - - 1 , r .ifci ■ II I < 

JASIES MILLARD CAMFiraii., 
Plaintiff, 
against 

EIHYL WANDA CAiMi^ELL, 
Ddendant. 

Order of tPubUoation ' 

The di>Ject <rf this suit is to ob- 
tain, a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, \xpm the 
grounds of two years ouitinuous 
separation. 

And an affidavit havmg beoi 
made and filed that the ddend* 
ant is n(^ a resident of the State 
d Virginia, Qie last known po^ 
office address being: 18330 South- 
west Fainringbm Road. Beaverton, 
Oregon, it is arixsced that she do 
afipear here witMn 10 (ten) days 
after due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to 
protect het interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clefk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D.C. 
Messrs. Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
1369 Laskui Road 
Vu-ginia Beach, Virginia 

2-17-4t 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINU 

In the Cleric's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 9th day of February, 
1966. 

JAMES E. DOLES, Plaintiff, 
against 

ROBERTA BROWN DOLES. 
Defendant. 

Order of Publication \ 

The object of this suit is for 
the complainant to obtain from 
the defendant a divorce a vinculo 
matrimonii on the grounds of two 
years separation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is not a resident of the Slate of 
Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: 1243 Webster 
Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.. it is 
ordered that she do appear here 
within 10 (ten) days after due 
publication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect her 
interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D.C. 
Mr. James A. Overton, p.q. 
623 Effingham Street 
Portsmouth, Virginia 

2-17-41 



COMMONWEALTH <0F VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 14th day of Febru- 
ary, 1986. 

MALVEI® HUGHES KELLAM, 
Plaintiff, 
.against , . 

CHARLES EDWARD KELLAM, 
M., Defendant. 

Order of Publication 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
fijom the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice address being: 2755 Sunny 
Area Drive. North Jacksonville, 
Florida, it is ordered that he do 
appear here within ten (10 » days 
after due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk. 

By: Mary M. White. D.C. 
Hilary H. Jones, Jr., p.q. 
1008 Church Street 
Norfolk, Virginia 

217-4t 



COMMONWEAL'ni OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 16th day of Febru- 
ary, 1966. 

BERLENE M. PADON, Plair.iiff 
against 

ROBERT E. PADON. JR., De- 
fendant. 

Order ^of (Publication 

Tlie object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a mensa et thoro 
to be in due tkne merged in'.o 
a divorce a vincuto matrimonii 
from the said defendant upon the 
grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resident of the State of 
Virginia, 'the last known post of- 
fice address being: Peirtbertop 
Drive. Salisbury, Maryland, it is 



BUSINESS t PROFESSIONAL 
OPPORTUNITIES 



OVATION C0SMETI(SI6ALES 

9 The W(M)derful work! of the 
latest in make-up, fariAms 
and cosmetics — 
9 Consultant in the privacy <rf 
your home, it will help you: 
A. Eliminate the usual "Hit" 
and "Miss" in choosing 
your cosmetics. 
B Toward a ymithful soft 
confiplexion tlirough OVA- 
TION'S Skin MoirtnrbiRg 
process. 

To help you "SWP UKE A 
Ql^£N." phone ^-1750. 2-17-2d 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



arched that he do app^r here 
withfai ten (10) days after due 
pdblication hereof, and do what 
may be aecessaary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FfOTIRESS, Clei*. 

By: MARY M. WHITE, D.C. 
Alan S. Mirman, p.q. 
One Main Plaza East 
Nwfolk, Virginia 

2^44t 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach on the 16th day of Febru- 
ary, 1966. 

lapMaeery 

iMAiiuAN movm TGmsEm 

and ELIZAiBETH T. OVEROASH 
Executors of the E^ate of 
Robert Easton Townsend 
Complainants, 
v. 
MARGARETHE SCHWDW, and 
her husband, if any there be, 
whose name is unknown, and 
if any- ol the aforesaid Re- 
spondents be dead, their heirs 
at law, next of kin, devisees, 
legatees, personal representa- 
tives and lien creditors, and 
lien creditors o^any heirs or 
devjsees, all of whose names 
are unknown, and whose post 
office addresses are unknown, 
all of whom are made parties 
to this proceeding by tlie gen- 
eral description of "PARTIES 
UNKNOWN." 
Respondents. 

Order of publication '. 
The (Aject of this suit is to quiet 
title to property which is more 
particularly described as follows: 
that certain lot, piece or parcel 
of land situate in the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, known and 
ni^mbered as Lot No. 5 in Block 
25, as shown on the plat of Sunny 
Brook, which plat is duly record3d 
in the Clerk's Office of the Circuit 
Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, in Map Book 5 
at page 201, less that portion con- 
veyed to the Commonwealth IsHf^ 
Virginia for the widening of Vir- 
ginia Beach Boulevard by deed 
of R. E. Townsend, dated Feb- 
ruary 24, 1950, recoi-ded in 
said Clerk's Office in Deed Book 



Virginia Beach SUM, Thursday, March 3, 1966 



Age7-B 



It's 
a 

facLMt 




get results i 



I 



AUTOMOTIVE 



264 at page 557^ 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the following 
named person is a non-resident of 
this State, and that her last known 
address is as follows: Margarethe 
Schwinn, Wheeling, West Virginia. 

And an affidavit having been 
filed stating that there are or may 
be Qlji^wrsons iotere^ed in the 
subject matter to be disposed of 
in this suit whose names are un- 
known and whose last post office 
addresses are unknown, to-wit: the 
husband of Margarethe Schwinn, 
if any there be, whose name is 
unknown, and if any of the afore- 
said Respondents be dead, their 
heirs at law, next.of kin, devisees, 
legatees personal rqjresentatives 
and lien creditors and lien credi- 
tors of any heirs or devisees, all 
of whose names are unknown and 
whose post office addresses are 
unknown, all of whom are made 
parties to this proceeding by the 
general description of "P.\RTIES 
UNKNOWN;" it is ORDERED that 
the above-named persons appear 
within ten 1 10' days after due pub- 
lication of this order and do what 
is necessary to protect their inter- 
ests; and it is further 

ORDERED that the foregoing 
portion of this order be publislied 
once a week for four successive 
weeks in the Virginia Beach Sun, 
a newspaper published and circu- 
lated in the City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. 

And this cause is continued, 

A ct^— Teste: 

JOIB^J V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By; Mary M. White, D.C. 
Peter A. Agelasto, III 
501 Citizens Bank Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Attorney for Complainants 

2-2441 



2 AutomobiUs For Sala 
MEEKINS PONTIAC CORP. 
Laskin Rd. at Hilltop 
Phone 428-3535 

65 FORD F-lOO, W-TON PICK-UP. 

with custom cab, 8,000 aetual 
miles and absoluldy like new. 
1795.00 

65 FORD GALAXIE 500 CONV., 

beautiful light blue, with blue 

leather interior and white top. 

Fully equipped. Actual 11,000 

miles. Extra nice. 2495.00 

65 DODGE DART 2-DOOR SEDAN 

equipped with radio, heater, 
strai^t shift. 8,000 actual miles. 
Extra, extra clean. A real mile- 
age maker. 1595.00 

63 FORD GALAXIE 4-DOOR 

Sedan, solid \^Wte. Completely 
equipped, very low mileage. 

1395.00 

62 OLDS 88 4 - DOOR SEDAN 

Blue and white finish. This car is 
loaded with equipment, includ- 
ing factory air conditioning. Very 
clean and in excellent condition. 
1495.00 

We also have many low mileage 
transportation specials, All State 
inspected and ready to roll at 
near give-away prices! Seeing is 
believing. Hurry in! First Come, 
First Served at Wide Track Town 

MEEKINS PONTIAC CORP. 

Laskin Rd. at Hilltop 

Phone 428-3535 



1956 6-cylinder, 4-door Chevy Bel 
Aire. Good condition. $200. Call 
340-8989, 6-9 p.m. weekdays. 

12-30-tfn 



BUSINESS SERVICES 



30 Appliance Services 



VACUUM CLEANERS — Hoover, 
Sales and service. Prompts-ef- 
ficient repairs. Pick up and de- 
livery. Phone 428-4222. Fuel 
Feed & Building Supplies, Inc. 

tfn 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



31 Building — Repairing 



NOnCE! 

Contractors & Home Builders-.- 

Let us help you with that new 

home — additions — or repairs. 

We can furnish materials from 

basement to attic and aid you in 

financing. 

Phone: Kellam & Eaton, Inc. 

(1) 426-2661 

426-3750 

426-3937 

tfn 



NEW AND REPAIR WORK 

Plumbing — Heating 

Electrical — Air Conditioning 

PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 

AND ELECTRICAL 

SUPPLIERS, INC. 

Phone 426-2660 

n-5-tfn 



EMPLOYMENT 

40 Help Wanted— Female 



10 Special Notices 



HOSPITALIZA-nON POUCY - 
i^ued regardless of age or list- 
ing cronic condition. No waiting 
period rkinnal illneM ax acckients. 
Phone MA 2-9816. 10-7-tfn 



12 LOST -FOUND 

Sunburst pin. Dianond and pearls. 
I^st around M-ca of Princess Anne 
Country Club. Reward. Call 4» 
3148. 2-17-lt 

AUTOMOTIVE 
20 Automobiles For Sale 

CONVERTIBU; 1»6 Ford V8. Ex- 
ceHent mechanical condition. Good 
tires. $125. 1206 Bluebird Drive. 

2-17-lfn 



19S3 PONTIAC BONEVILLE- 
4 DR. HARD TOP BEAUTl 
FUL DARK BLUE FINISi. 
FULLY EQUIPPED h VERY 
CLEAN. DIRECT FROM 
OWNER AND PRKU) FOR 
QUICK S.\U:. PHONE 340- 
6111 



BEALTY CONSULTANTS 
BEAUTICIANS 

COSMETICIANS 
MODELS 

"YouUi WiU Have It's Way" 

As a young and growing com- 
pany, we know^ this is true. We 
want to talk to ladies who have 
the desire and capacity to pave 
their way to high income and ad- 
vancement opportunities. To model 
and demonstrate a complete new 
concept in modern cosmetics with 
the finest line of products. 

MORNING COFFEES 

AFTERNOON TE.-^S 

EVENING GL.\MOUR HOURS 

Free u-aining in proven success 
techniques are just a part of our 
growth package. Excellbnt oppor- 
tunities for lho.se with managerial 
i^ility. Age over 21. 
Awarids 

Bonuses 

Commksions 
CHO(^ Y(XJR 6W?S' HOimS 
NO C\N'V.ASSING 
Address all repli^ 
for a personal, confidential 
Interview 
with 
NAME^AW>RHSS-WiCHS'E NO. 
to 
PERSONl^L DEPARTIWENT 
POST OFFICE BOX 826 
VIBGLNU BEACH. VHUJINW 
23^1 



EMPLOYMENT 

40 Help Wanted — f^ale 

HOUSEWIVES (25) Work from 
home. Earn $2.75 per hour. Steady 
part-time job. Contact Ann Fish, 
1152 Vh-ginia Beach Boulevard, Lot 
93, Virginia Beach, Virginia (Trail- 
er City). 2-24-lt 



TEENAGE3RS: Earn your own 
spending money, take orders 
among your classmates. Splendid 
income. No experience in cosmetics 
necessary. 'Contact: Mrs. Ann Fish, 
1152 Virginia Beach Boulevard, Lot 
93, Virginia Beach, Virginia. (Trail- 
er City) 3-3-tfn 

41 Help Wanted— Male 



CAB DRIVERS. Service men 'ac- 
cepted. No experienc"! necessary. 
$85-$125 weekly. We pay for City 
permit. Also free room rent. Safe- 
way Taxi, '3762 Shore Drive, Vir- 
ginia Beach. 464-6262. 9-23-tfn 



42 Help Wanted 
Male or Female 



MAN OR WOMAN OVER 50 

Attractive position. Good personali- 
ty and appearance. Ready to ac- 
cept position for part-time or full 
time immediately. Guaraiiteed in- 
come, opportunity for advance- 
ment, insurance, and retirement 
plan available. For interview call 
855-0679. 3-^t 



MANPOWER, INC. 

URGENTLY NEEDS 

Typists 

Stenographers 

We have immediate assignments, 
many adjacent to Virginia Beach. 

NO FEE 
Time off between jobs when de- 
sired—work on these temporary 
jobs when convenient to you. 
Phone now for interview and job 
assignment, 627-3661. \ 

Manpower, Inc. 
733 Boush Street 

5.27-tfn 



Interested in selling REAL ES- 
TATE? 

Have openings for full time li- 
censed real estate sales people 
"WHERE THE ACTION IS." Call 
J. F. Peters, 340-3232. 

Goodman-Segar-Hogan 
iResidential Sales Corp. , 

2-24-tfn 

-'3 Position Wanted — Remalc 

■ 

Excellent care for children and 
infants. Hour, day or week. Cal! 
Mrs. Davis, 428^. 3-3-3t 

SO Business Opportunities 



MERCHANDISE 



90 Articles For Sale 



For the finest furniture upholster- 
ing and rcfinishing call 428- 
6377. Hilltop Upholstering Co.. 
1000 Virginia Beach Boulevard. 
Free Cotiiuates— pick-up and de- 
livery. New and used furniture 
for sale. 

7-22-tfD 



CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 



FIREPLACE 

WOOD 

fllper cvd 

FREE DELIVERY 



2-24 2t 



READ 

THE 

VfRGINIA BEACH 

SUN 



MERCHANDISE 

90 Articles For Sale 



RENTAL REAL BTATt 



1966 Singer, Monograms, button- 
holes, fancy stitches, etc. Take 
over balance $47.90. $1.25 a week. 
Call Credit Department. 853-7«l. 

2-24-tfn 



95 Lawn-Garcien Supplies 



rr'S SPRING PLANTING TIME. 
Write today for free copy New 
Planting Guide — Catalog in color 
offering Virginia's largest assort- 
ment: Fruit Trees, Nut Trees, 
Berry Plants, Grape Vines and 
Landscaping 'Plant Material. Sales- 
people wanted. WAYNESBORO 
NURSERIES — Waynesboro, Vir- 
gmia 22960. 3-3«t 

RENTAL REAL ESTATE 



1 1 Apartments Unf urn. 



Duplex for rait. 415 West Lane, 
Oceana. Stove & refrigerator. Call 
464-0198 after 4:00 p.m. 3-3-tfn 



Yearly unfurnished two bedroom 
1st floor apartment. CaD 428-7879 
before 1 or after 5, 3-3-2t 



2 BEDROOMS ,oil heat. Near shop- 
ping district. Virginia Beach Bor- 
ough. $65 monthly — year round. 
Call 428-1940 or 42»-3113. 2-17-lt 



LONDON BRIDGE-Duplex apart- 
ments. 2256 Ruben Street and 2251 
Wolf Street. Stove and refrigera- 
tor. DeHart. 34O«501, 340*311, 340- 
4971. 2-17-tfn 



2 BEDROOMS, living room, dining 
room, kitchen, bath, first floor, 
yard. Convenient to shopping. Rea- 
sonable yearly rental. Phone own- 
er — 428-5016 or 428-2143. 9-30-tfn 



APARTIVIENTS - Furnished or 
unfurniihed. Yearly or seasonal 
Cooper, Realty, 206 25th Street, 
42&-1331. Nights 428-6833. 

3-2-tfa 



111 Apartments Furnished 

1 BEDROOM furnished apartment. 
All utilities furnished. Use of au- 
tomatic washing machme. $90 
monthly. Available until June. 428- 
6582. 1-20-tfn 



STUDIO Apartment - Furnished, 
(iood tocation. Yearly rental, $75 
per month. All utilities furnished. 
Gas heat — air conditioned. Call 
428-3680, 855^861. ' 

8-244» 



Profit 

Prestige 

Independence 

EXECUTIVES 

If you have the ability to or- 
ganize, manage and a true desire 
to grow, regardless of your pres- 
ent situation, we invite you to 
investigate the financial opportuni- 
ty with a rapidly expanding, na- 
tionally advertised and prestige 
product. Investment of $^ re- 
quired to back your own operation, 
fully secured by inventory. FI- 
NANCING AVAILABLE. This is 
a ground floor opportunity, with 
a proven high return. 

For a personal, confidential 

interview 

WRITE 

EXECUTIVE SALES DEPT. 

POST OFFICE BOX 826 

VIRGLNIA BE.\CH, VIRGINIA 

23^1 

2-17-tfn 



COMPLETELY furnished. 1 and 2 
room efficiencies. Some with wall 
to wall carpet. $60. monthly, fa)- 
duding water. Call 428406O or 
428-9701. 9-23-tfn 

APARTMENTS or rooms. Woddy 
or monthly. Heated. AH utilitieii 
furnished. Apply Town House Mo- 
tel. 206 24th Street 10-21-lfn 



1 & 2 BEDROOM furnished apart- 
ments. Suitable for couple or two 
gentlemen. $55 and $65 monthly — 
year round. Water furnished. <3all 
428-5234. llStfn 



Austin's Court Nfotel Apartments, 
206 - 19ih Street. Efficiency 
apartments. All utilities fur- 
nished. Also, 4-room apartment 
and furnished nxwns. Block 
from BUS Station. By week or 
month. 

tfn 

1 BEDROOM, living room, kitch- 
en, bath and large walk-in closet. 
Centrally located 4 blocks from 
beach. $45.00 per month, cwnfor- 
table. Call 428-4960 or 428-7827. 

2-10-tfn 

CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 
INSTRUCTIONS 



111 Apartments Furnlahed 

Living room, bedroom, kitdws^ 
bath. Convenient to shopping, 
churches, laundromat Very 
reasonable yearly rental Padfie 
Avenue. Plione vmec 428^016 
or 428-2143. 

7-2»-t&l 



1 bedroom furnished apartment. 
Call 428-7879 before 1 or after 5. 



Oceana— Clean fumidied efficiency 
apartm«tt. Suitable for couple. 
Water furnished. CaH 42fr^203O. 

3-3-tfn 



4 room apartment. Centrally kwat- 
ed. $100 monthly— year round. All 
utilities included. (M 428^SU3. 

»^2t 

BACHELORS or couples. Luxury 
studio apartments weekly or 
monthly. Completely furnished 
with linens, cookware, including 
utilities. BLUE MARLIN LfMXSE, 
2411 Pacific Avenue. Call 4K-6643, 
or 428^114 after 6 p.m. l-134fii 



LONDON BRIDGE— 213 Gatewood 
Avenue, l bedroom apartment. $65 
per month. DeHart. 340«591. 
-^ 2-174fn 

FURNISHED 2 bedroom apart- 
ment. $00 per month — yejrly 
rental. Good kxiation. CaU 428- 
3660, 855^861. ^24-6t 



LOW winter rates until June 1st, 
or yearly. Also monthly. Located 
in the heart of the beach, near 
ocean front. 428^13. l&-2l-tfn 

1 1 1 A— Furnished Houses 
& Apartments for 



1 and 2 bedroom furnished cottag- 
es, water inchided. $65 monthly- 
seasonal rental. 29Ui street. Call 
428-3360. 1^-tfn 

113A Houses. Furnished 
or Unfurnished 

1 bedroom $55. 2 bedroom $75-$125. 
3 bedroom $85-$200. Anchor Real- 
ty. 428-7421 anytime. is^tfn 



FURNISHED coUage. Year round. 
2 bedrooms, living and dining 
room combination. Plenty of ctos- 
ets. Water furnished. 509 26th St 
428-2724. H3Hfa 



115 Houses — Furnished 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Near bases 
and beach. Small cottage fur- 
nidied. No dqiosits. $50 mcMrtfa. 
Couple only. No pets. 34D43». 

»304fa 

1 1^ Businesi Placet 
For Rent 



OTTIOE - Lomkm Bridge, 317C 
Great Neck Road. Two rooms with 
heat included. $90 per month. Mr. 
DeHart-340-8591. I^9-t&i 



3707 Virginia Beach Boulveard. 
Office and retail store space avail- 
able. Brand new, beautiful, two 
story elevated buikiing. Ideally lo- 
cated between Pembroke Square 
and Princess Anne Plaza. Call By 
ler Realty, 340-8081 or 340-3805. 

12-9-tfD 



REaL estate for SALf 



124 Houses For Sale 



HARDIN SCHOOL 
OF MUSIC 

Brittow Hardin, Director 

312 - 35tti Street 

Virfinia Beach 



AUCTIONS 



Maury Riganto 
Auction Company 

Kiiltilr.l Vuiliiilicir. \|i(ii.ii 
S|i(( i.ili/in^ In Hu-mi'vs , 
Kvl.ilc I ii|iiiil,iti(iii-.. Inil. 
tll.ll l!r:i| l-l.lli . IiiiIh 
s ||, . M \ -, UiMi. 



MERCHANDISE 



3 and 4 bedromn, 2 bath, brick. 
Ranch and 2 story homes. G.I., 
F.H.A. financing available. Call 
Anchor Realty anytime. 428-7421. 
Member of MLS and NLS. 12-9-tfB 

CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 
BUSINESS S^VICES 

Ask Your Eye Fhyskian 
About 

TRAYLOR'S 

GUILD OPTICIAN 
Serving Virginia ieach 

1M9 LaiUa 14. V*. Beach 

Barnard H. McN«aii««« Mgr. 

GAr4«e8-4eiO 



Flrepiace 



WOOD 

We Delivw 
1237 Oceaaa Blvd. 



S 



Rtpairi 



DMknierWMwkt 



E l as lrt — I Gael 

W. C. JOHNSON 

3S2 - irtli Street 

Vlrti^ Bm^ 

PhoB* GA ••4t7l 



r 



"^ 






Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 3, 1966 




>€t> 



VIRGINIA VICTUALS 

By CONSTANCE BAUER 




Cida's Italian Restaurant on 
l^r^ua Beadi Boulevani is the 
place to take a wife who. loves to 
ceti and wai^ scumething truly 

above and beyond the ordinar>' >n 
dUag oat. The most dedicated of 
US who Idee to create our own 
^wdldties deso^e a beautiful eve- 
iriBg out, and Cioia's is a just 
reward. Alice and Dominidc Ciola. 
«^ could have been decorators 
as wril as restaurateurs, have cre- 
HtseA ooe of the most ho^tably 
taivitmg atHMSf^ieres to be found 
outdde a private club. Hie recent- 
^ ramodeled restaurant is done 
ft wutn reds and hi^ght^l by a 
t ^JiU OMMj^ {B«place which can be 
aqofyed from any point in the din- 
■^ room because of its unique 
positkm. 
But the endiantment begins in 



Va. 

Beach's 
II0.I 

DEALER 

VA. BEAC^ARAGONA 



ricfowater's Fastest 
Growing Dealer In 1965 



the entry, where a tinkling foun- 
tain ^arides over bottles of im- 
ported and domestic wines. From 
here you can look through to the 
dining room where the fireplace 
beckons a bright welccmie. We lin- 
gered at the fireside long enough 
to become enthralled watching two 
ol the three aquaria which are 
Alice's special pride and joy. Her 
varied assortment of tropical fish 
enjoy spacious swimming quarters, 
tastefully and immaculately main- 
tained. 

And 'Still there's more to see. 
Tlie walls of the informal bar 
bring to life the history, of ship- 
pii^. Paintings, authentic models 
and a treasury of souvenirs from 
all over the world arrest the eye 
while you relax with a glass of 
sherry and ponder over the menu. 
I found this agonizing because, 
after all, I couWn't eat everything! 
I finaUy chose the Veal a la 
Marsala, after making an agree- 
ment with my hud)nd that I could 
sample his Clams Casino. 

"Hie versatile menu offers much 
more, including, of course, spa- 
^etti with a choice of sauces 
which are made by Dominick him- 
self. He concocts the specialties (rf 
the house, using his mother's orig- 
inal recipes. Tliere is, though, a 
salad dressing that is his own 
creation and a guarded secret. It 
contains fifteen different ingre- 
diaits and is piquantly delicious. 

Tlie seafood used in Cioia's kitch- 
en is chosoi with care. For in- 
stance, if you order the Clam 
Spaghetti, it will be served with a 
fresh-steamed clam still attached 
to its shell on the side of the 
plate; evideice that only fresh, 
not canned, clams are used in 
the sauce. Dominick buys the 
clanns himself and insists on the 
highest quality. 

We moved back to the dining 
room and enjoyed the cheerful 
warmth of the fire while we had 
our antipasto. Anchovies, olives, 
riwin^, cJ^rs and assorted greens 
with the delicious dressing were 
juM right to pique our aqjpetites 
for the main course. My Veal a 
la Marsala was delivered in a 



For Quality And Low Prices 



THE 



RUG SHOP 



120 W. 2Ul StTO<rt 

O- D-i fp Sec' 



MA 2-7076 



LISTEN... 

TO 

H* Joseph Lowenthal^ Jr, 

MANAGING EDITOR OF THE 

Virainia dSeacn ^u 



irfi 



9un 




EACH MONDAY 

WEDNESDAY 

AND FRIDAY 

AT 12:15 P.M. 

WITH HIS 



Editorial Of The Air 

DUMNG THE NOON RB^ORT OI|i 

WKVK 

IMOONYOWDIAL VIRGINIA BEACH 



hot ramekin, bubbling with its 
savory sauce of wine and mush- 
rcoms. Dominick's own, of course. 
My husband's Clams Casino had 
enough eye-afTJeal alone to maka 
me wish I were two pec^le. He 
albwed me only one as a sam- 
pling. It was heavenly: robustly 
sauced and seasoned, but with 
plenty of good, fresh clam flavor. 
The Veal a la Marsala wa.s tender, 
delicate and subtly flavored with 
a fine blending of just the /right 
spices. We felt very elegant, shar- 
ing a chilled bottle of sparkling 
burgundy. I neglected to leave 
room for dessert but my husband 
ordered the excellent cheesecake, 
and on seeing it, I wished I had 
been more prudent. 

After dinner we sat in the bar 
again, talking to Dominick and 
Alice. They are both slim and 
handsome people, a living testimo- 
ny to the fatt that the Italian diet 
is not all wine and pasta. We 
talked about the mistaken notion 
harbored by so many Americans 
. . . that is that Italians and their 
descendants subsist on heaping 
plates of richly sauced pasta. Pas- 
ta is eaten as a course with the 
Italian meal, as we use potatoes 
or rice. Only the poorest of the 
peasants must make a full meal 
of their pasta. The average Italian 
meal is well balanced and varied, 
consisting of meats, poultry or 
fish and green salads in the right 
proportions. Too many Americans 
are missing the finer points of 
Italian cuisine when they order on- 
ly the spaghetti or the pizza. 
The meat and seafood main cours- 
es at Cioia's are served witli a 
side order of sauced pasta, which 
is a delicious accompaniment, but 
one shouldn't miss the rest. 

I can only conclude that it will 
take several visits to Cioia's for 
me to work my way through the 
menu and decide on my favorite 
dish. 

Dominick Ciola has been kind 
enough to feive me the recipe for 
his Clam Spaghetti, which I record 
below. Whether you eat it at home 
or served to you by Linda, Sally, 
Anna or Joanne . . . Buon appetito! 

CLAM SPAGHETTI 

16 med. sized clams, chopped 

Their juice 

y/i Tlw. pure olive oil 

2 cloves garlic, crushed 

% tsp. red pepper 

2 Tbs. finely chow>ed parsley 

2 Tbs. hutter 

1 lb. spaghetti or linguine 

Heat oil in saucepan. Add garlic. 
Brown lightly; add clams and 
saute until slightly brown. Add 
clam juice, parsley and red pep- 
per. Mix well, allow to simmer a 
few minutes and add butter. Hav? 
pasta boiled, drained and on heat- 
ed platter. Pour sauce over pasta 
and sprinkle with black pepper and 
garnish with chopped parsley. 
Serves 4. Note: Cioia's is closed 
on Mondays. Otherwise the open 
hours are from 4:00 p.m. to 12:00 
midnight. 

rfCHlNG 

LIKE MAD? 

Get this doctor's formula! 

Zemo speedily stops torment of 
externally caused itching... of 
'ecjema. minor skin irritations, non- 
poisonous insect bites. Desensitizes 
nerve endings, kills millions ol" sur- 
face germs. "De-iich" skin v\iih 
Zemo— Liquid or Oiniiiient. 




si 



Sisters Give Land 



CUB SCOUTS - Recently the VlllGIVIA BEACH £UN was visited by members of Den One, Pack 60. 
Cub Scouts of America. The scoats were usder the supervision of Mrs. H. D. Travis, Den Mother, and 
were accompanied by five litUe girls, and Mrs. John Taliaferro. Front row, left to right, Donald Green- 
wait and Eric Sample; back row, left to right, DavU WhHIey, John Sample, Steven Travis and Alan 
Taliaferro. (Photo by Cassandra) 



F.KA. Banquet 



(Continued From Page IB) 

By exchanging his work for a share 
in the crops, he cleared $290.00. He 
made $45 on feeder pigs and $67.50 
on 45 rabbits raised by 5 does. 
He picked up $80 on custom work 
and made $450 working for Servi- 
soft of Virginia, after the crops 
were laid. He has proven his lead, 
ership ability by being elected 
president of his agHculture class 
both years. He took second place 
in the Federation Public Speaking 
Contest last year. 

The DeKaLb award for outstand- 
ing leadership and agricultural ac- 
complishments goes to the Kellam 
Chapter president, Jcrfui White- 
hurst. Jchn excells in all forms of 
athletics. He has played 4 years of 
varsity baseball, 1 year 6f varsity 
football, ar.d 4 years of varsity 
basketba 1. John is among the six 
top scorers in the state, with an 
average of over 20 points per 
game. He is president of the largest 
club in school; 1()3 Future Farmers 
of America. This is his seco.nd year 
as president. Jchn grew 1 acre of 
wheat last year and produced a 
record 47 bushels. He cleared $26 
on his wheat and made $523 work- 
ing for the State ^Highway Depart- 
ment and helped to keep our roads 
to market open. 

The Star Cnapter Farmer Award 
was bestowed upon Randy Sher- 
wood, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. R. 
Sherwood. This is the highest 
award our Chapter can make. 
Randy has been an outstanding 
leader in F. F. A. work for four 
years. His records show he is also 
an outstanding farmer. He is de- 
pendable and is not afraid of hard 
work. He raised 45 bushels of wheat 
on one acre, 153 bushels of com on 
another acre, a.id on 1 1-4 acres 
pro<kiced 15,400 pounds of potatoes. 
On 3 1-4 acres he made a profit of 
$774.72. Ra.'.dy has served as vice- 
president for the past two years, 
and was srcretary during his 
sofhcmore' year. 
F. F. A. ACCOMPLISHMENTS 
FOR 1965 

In S-pttmbcr of 1934, iixtv-nin? 
boys signed up to take Vovational 
Agriculture. The Future Farmers 
of .-X.norica decided to try and fin- 
ish 104 enterprises. Frcd.lie Daven- 
port grew two steers ir.to 1300 lbs. 
of beti. Clyde Freeman rai.sed four- 
teen acres of soybeans, the lart^est 
crco froje-i, and Hrrman Dudley 
took hcnors with fifteen market 
hogs which weigiied 3,225 lbs. when 
sold. Herman also broke our record 
cf corn yield on three acres with 
an average yie'd cf lU bushels. 
Roger White, our .American Farm- 
er, has held the com yie'd of 153,4 
busiliels per acre since 1330. 

Agriculture is more than farming 
a; shc\\n bv this re;3ort. Sixty-fivs 




OUT OF BAUNCE! 

If your home insurance 
hasn't been checked lately, 
you might be surpriseid 
to f.ni that its limits are 
"out of balance" witli to- 
day's replacement costs. 
Tu be safe, let us review 
your policy soon. There 
is no obligation. 



JIM MMALiT « mmn 




KELLAM - EATON 

Inntrana Ccmpany 

an 1 PACIFIC AVE. - VIRGINIA BEACH 
428-9161 

2406-B PRINCESS ANNE RD. - CITY HAIL 
(1) 426-5600 



enterprises are on supervised work 
experience which accounts for over 
$30,200 of net earnings of $35,228. 
However, eighteen of the Future 
Farmers worked on a farm. The 
others were working in farm relat- 
ed jobs, such as repair shops, serv- 
ice stations, construction jobs, res-* 
taura.its and grocery stores. Randy 
Sherwood made a nice profit of 
$345 on 1 1-4 acres of potatoes. Al- 
len Grimstead produced $223 profit 
on 1-4 acre of sweet potatoes, Ver- 
non Etheridge, better known as 
Buster, made $1500 clerking in a 
grocery store. Ray Pruitt made 
$1300 working for Food Town. Stan- 
ford Mosley, our secretary, made 
over $830 working en a farm and 
driving a school bus. Robert White- 
head made $834 working in a res- 
taurant. Freddie Davenport worked 
at Lhe Ford Plant and added $1300 
to his bank account. The average 
wage or profit was $510 per mem- 
ber. 

Last June, at the State Confer- 
ence, the State Farmer degree was 
conferred upon Ward Flora. Jimmy 
Wagner won the Chapter Public 
Speaking Contest and placed sec- 
ond in the Peanut Federation Con- 
test. 

We have enjoyed a very success- 
ful year and we would like to thank 
•Superintendent Cox, iMr. Davis, our 
principal, and all who have made 
Vocational Agriculture possible at 
Kellam High School. «^ 



New Ship 

4 

Service 



NORFOIJ< — Ships arrival and 
berthing information is now an 
around'-theclock service at the Nor- 
folk Naval Station. The expandid 
service, placed in effect last week, 
provides up-to-date and continuous 
service for dependents seeking in- 
Tormation on the arrival time or lo- 
cation of ships at the Navrl Sta- 
tion and Destroyer-Submarine 
Piers. 

The ships information answering 
service now cperates 24-hours a 
day, seven days a week on base 
extensions 23oa and 2332. For pei^- 
sons calling from off the base, the 
prefix is 444. 

A i;fcorded mes.sage gives daily 
ship arrivals on 444-7731. 

In announcing the .^cw service. 
Captain J. F. Dalton, commanding 
officer of the Naval Station, issued 
in£:tructions which provide a train 
ing program for personnel assigned 
to the new telephone watches and 
which will keep the information 
under constant revision to insure 
its accuracy. 

Miss Patricia J. Renn, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Renn, 
has been named to the dean's list 
gt Garland Junior College, Boston, 
for the first semester. She is a 
freshman in the art program. 



Ladies Travel 



(Continued From Page IB) 

Stanley Walker, and Elmer Ames. 
Delegate Tom Moss invited us to 
hear the Committee on Minimum 
Wage Law A^hich was to convene 
in the early afternoon, stating that 
the "meat and potatoes" of all 
legislation was "in committee" and 
that one's labor and dream could 
be killed there. No question was 
too absurd nor discussion too un- 
important in the committee rcom. 

Due to the pressure of previous 
ho.me conunitments, we were un- 
ab'e to after d the afferncon Com- 
mitlee sessions, bet there was 
rleilty of conservation and feed for 
theught on the bu- cenfiin^ home: 
One lea.^uer remarked: "To think 
that we live in .America and '^ave 
^he '-rivi'ege cf even attrnding the 
committees M.'ixh birth our laws 
ard that we criticize rather than 
help our legis'ators— is awe.^.T?!" 
.As we rolled along, we realiz?d 



that the life of these gentlemen in 
our state legislatures is not one of 
ennui. They work hard, devoting 
themselves to the aid of their fel- 
low citizens and to the service cf 
tlieir state. 

Amcfi those tak'ng the trip 
were: Mrs. Richard W. Barnes, 
Mrs. Barbara Buck, CVIrs. Anne 
Ccle, 1\T; s. Mary R:se Curtis. Mrs. 
D. R. Da'hv, Mrs. R. B. Davis 
Mrs. Dorothy Dods-in, Mr^. Flor- 
ence Doy'e, Mrs. H. W. Dusinb^rre 
Mrs. Patricia G.^;mmon, Mrs. 
Lnura Tucker. Mrs. L. J. Taylor. 
Jr., Mrs. E. A. V.Tdhan, Mrs. H. S. 
Keimling, Mrs. J. H. Smith. M"s 
George W. Wvatt. Jr.. Mrs. Wesley 
Peace, II. Mrs. J. H. Pol-j-k, Mr.-. 
J. B. Sadler, Mrs. Evclvi Hayley, 
Mrs. .Melly Rnbb'ns, Mrs. Lou's? 
Willifcrd, M'-. Nu^bauT. M'-s 
Kenneth Smith, Mrs. Helen W. 
Smit^, Mrs. Richard Ma' o. M's 
Helen Steam and Mrs. Ruth Wil- 
liams. 



TWO-RAIL RUSTIC FENCE 




how rneefally thli feae* 
takM the carre. Cp and dowa 
terralB •qiuUy BccotUbl*. 

No upkeep required for this lohc-life fence. The longer 
it agei tke more beautiful it becomei. Eaijr to install. 
Full instructions furnished. 

ARTISTIC - DURABLE 
BILL MACDONALD'S 

BIRONECK ROAD* 

Virginia Beach 
Lumber & Supply Co. 

"Lumber and Plywood cut to size" 

Reputable Contractors and Carpenter* 

GA 8-2981 

OPEN SATURDAYS-ALL DAY 

HARDWARE - BUILDING MATERIALS 

Betfer Homes and Gardens Idea Center 



(Continued From Page IB) 

Much room for s:i .e cf th:se plans 
is made by lhe stor;>ge space for 
Nike missiles underground. 

(2i Whitchurst said the jHirchase 
of additional land near the Nike 
site for park and picnx purposes 
is being considered. A proposed 
canal to link the North La.iding 
River and the Eastern B:anch of 
the Eizabi'th River to this lard 
would provide future hr^rseback and 
hiking, canoe and boating trips, na- 
ture walks, etc. and a! tiie main 
ce.".ter, a concrete siiu[fl;b'jard 
space, baininton, l:3'k2y, horsfe- 
shce pits, volley ba'I, arts ard 
crafts, woodworking, phoUjgraphy, 
leather crafts, ceramics, along with 
better roads, park benches, parkng 
areas, picnic benches, "tot" parks 
for litt'e children, day camps for 
handicapped children, putting 
greens a.id archery range. New 
modern rest facilities v^'iH be built 
and the grounds beautified by local 
garden clubsi All of this lies in the 
future and as needed money is ap- 
propriated by City Council. .Some 
of the property developed would 
qualify for federal aid. 

'3t Sandbridge: S'M.OOO will he 
requested by the Commission from 
City Council to ooen the 144 acre 
park .south of Sa.icijridge next sum- 
mer. .Ar^croval is expected. First. 
a suitable road to the park, rest 
rcom5, bath houses, parking lots 
and li.ghting costs are needed. Sal- 
ary for' the park Supervisor must 
be provided. 

'4i From county Poor Farm: Red 
Wing Lake Park, the former Poor 
Farm of 94 acr e s on O ceana Ecule- 
vard is being continuously develop- 
ed. It has been cleared and will 
get $35,000 wort.h c! picnic tables, 
athletic equipme.^t, shelters, re.t 
rooms, fields and b3ckcto,;s, tctlots 
and playgrounds this year if City 
Council a,:'proves the capital im- 
provements plan — and approval 
is expected. 

Riganto commented: "Things are 
really looking good for recreation 
in Virginia Beach. The eiUire pro- 
gram is really buzzing." During the 
firfct two years after merger very 



little was d:ne along this line. Nmv 
the plan proposed by the Commis- 
sion for the 3-ycar capitiri imiprove- 
ment fur parks and playgrounds 
will ccst $246,770. The first yeiT 
will co;t $17.1,000. This will have to 
be approved by the city manager, 
Russell HatchcLt,' new prepariag 
the biKlget for the nsxt fiscal year, 
and by City Couflcil. 

Of great intere.t is t^e comple- 
tion by the PJanning Commission of 
the R'^cre^tion Master' Plan to 
serve as a future guide. This Plan 
is being pri.'-t^d and wi'l be avail- 
ab'e s.oon. To further this advance- 
ment is the recently created Me- 
morial Foundation which encour- 
ages citizens to bequeath land or 
money to the city for park and 
recreational use. This was con^ 
ceived a.id established by the Rec- 
reation Commission. This activity 
in its entirety was triggered by 
the federal funds for the purpose 
of recreation land purchases and 
capital mrprovement as well as the 
urgent need to act now before land 
prices skyrocket, due to the in- 
creased development of the city. 

Riganto stated that City Manager 
Russell Ifatchett had referred the 
matter of he'l'ping establish a "Hos- 
pitality House" for servicemen to 
the Recreation Commission. 

The Ministerial Association had 
asked for the funds to operate sijch 
a ptoject from the U. S. 0., but 
had been unsuccessful in its efforts. 
The commission is looking Lite the 
matter, Riganto said. 



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VfRGIMI/i STATE LIBRARY 
RICHMOND, VA. 

23219 



Dial 

Weather Forecast 

936-1212 



Vmoinia Beach Sun 



Published Every Thursday 
in Virginia Beach for the People of Virginia Beach 



The Only 

Newspaper Printed 

In Virginia Beach 



Volume XLI, No. 10 



35 



TELEPHONE 428-2401 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1966 Two Sections- 16 Pages 



SINGLE COPY: 10c BY MAIL $3.50 PER YEAR 



TWO JUl5aS DISSENT 



High Court 




Against Rudee Inlet Authority 



RICHMOND - The State Su- 
preme Court of Appeals in Rich- 
mond has upheld a kwer court 
ruling |hat the Rudee Inlet Author- 
ity does not have the right to 
condemn property. 

The authority was formed in 
1960 by the Virginia General As- 
sembly with the sole purpose of 
taking property in south Virginia 
Beach prior to building boating 
facilities. 

Seven of the nine justices, in 
their final decision, upheld the 
19&4 ruling of Judge Robert S. Wa- 
hab of Virginia Beach Circuit 
Court. His decision struck down 
the right of the authority to con- 
demn [M"operty. 



The other two justices dissented 
in part. 

The original suit, filed by 
Charks W. Bastian and other 
property owners at Rudee Inlet 
challenged the right of the author- 
ity to condemn land. The style of 
the appeal was the Rudee Inlet 
Authority vs. Baitian and others. 

Prior to this ruling, the authori- 
ty had borrowed approximately 
ISO.OOO from the city of Virginia 
Beach and had acquired one block 
of waterfront land at 4th Street 
and Pacific Avenue and various 
other parcels. 

The authority's original plan was 
to sell some of the sites to private 
developers who were planning to 



ccnstruct boating facilities and a 
motel in the area. 

Judge Wahab, in his 1964 deci- 
sio.n, held that the authority's pow- 
er was fatal to its validity. He 
add?d that "Under the powers 
conferred ... the authority could 
acquire land by condemnation one 
dav and the next day lease or 
sell it unconditionally ... to a 
private party'. . . Any such un- 
condittorial sale or lease would be, 
in effect, the exercise of the pow- 
er of eminent domain for private 
use, not public use. It would be 
completely repugnant io the fun- 

(Continued On Page 6A) 




TWO YOUNG PEOFLK DIED when this two-story frame home bi Lake View Estates burned early Tues- 
day nMmiBg. The house, located hi the 1200 block of Funnel Road was totally gutted by the fire. Five 
people managed to escape the flames. (Staff Photo by Moore) 



Two Die In Beach Fire 



VTROIN-IA BiEACH - Two young 
Virginia Beach residoits died ear- 
ly Tuesday morning when their 
home burned. They have been 
identified as Fred R. Keyes Jr., 
22, a s<^)homore at Old Dominion, 
and John Keyes, 10, a student 
at Hermitage Elemenbary School. 

The boys' motl^er and four sis- 
ters managed to escape the flames 
of the two-story frame house. 

The home was owned by Fred 
R. K^es a2, and was in the 1200 
block of Funnel Street in Lake 
View Estates. 

Fire officials ^)eculate that the 
fire started in a den next to the 



More 7n}pacf 
Aid Expected 

RICHMOND — Virginia Gover- 
nor Mills B. Godwin, Jr. early 
tWs week recommended to the 
closing sessions of the Virgiisa 
General Assembly that additional 
benefits be granted to areas of 
Virginia from federal impact 
ftinds. "nie Governor has called 
his proposal "eqdtable, just and 
fair." 

Under the present setup, only 
one-lhird of the federal funds 
granted to areas educating feder- 
ally-cminected dependents actually 
stays in the area. Tlie rest is re- 
turned to the-State for distrfcution 
to all localities on a formula basis. 
Tlie Governor proposed the Mnount 
staying in the area be raised to 
one-half. Then has bwn strong 
saiiunent in recent years that 
more money or all of tl» monqr 
^miU remain n tte^tocaKty re- 
ceivii^ it, but this is Ihe first real 
chai^ in the fonnula. 

Om of the problems in raisii^ 
the rate was to find an additional 
« Rdllion fa- the 1966-1968 State 
iMidget, but the Gofvemor, workng 
with l^dators fek tiie new for- 
mula could be woifad mA. 

Virginia Beach, grmi^, a^cted 
by the federd ftmds, would recdve 
BMrty «300 tfaouaand under the 
Bw Mw^aV basis, or about |B10.- 



living room, but have not yet 
determined the cause. 

The elder Keyes did not learn 
of the fire, which was reported 
by a neighbor at 1:50 a.m., until 
he returned home from his civil 
service job at the Norfolk Naval 
Air Station shortly before 3 a.m. 

A fifth daughter, Mrs. P. A. 
Kirchner, 28, and a third son, 
Michael, 12 were also absent at 
the time of the Are. 

The fire was under control when 

Keyes returned home but firemen 
remained on the scene until 4:20 
a.m. extinguishing flames between 
the roof and second floor ceiling. 
Firefi^ting efforts were ham- 
pered by a balky pump on a tank 
truck and by having tio obtain re- 
fills from a fire hydrant which 
was atmoat a mile aw*ay. 

Firemen found both bodies be^ 
hind the front docu* in the living 
room. Officials said It appeared 
that Fred Jr. had gone back to 
rescue John, who wore corrective 
braces on his feet at night. 

Hieir deaths raised the Virginia 
Beach fire toll for 1966 to four. 



Beach CofC 
Takes To Rd. 



VIRGINIA BEACH - The Vir- 
ginia Beach Chamber of Com- 
merce has recfflitly secured the 
services of a field representative 
who will begin a series of trips 
to every area of Virginia and to 
the Baltimore-Washington area 
this month for the purpose of dis- 
trlHiting literature and brochures 
on Virginia Beach. 

The literature will be di^ibuted 
to motels, hotels, travel clubs and 
travel agencies. Tlie program will 
be continued throughout the sum- 
mer. 

Jesse Fenshaw, a 23-year old 
college man, will be the fiekl 
representative. Fenshaw is also 
working with the Norfolk Chamber 
of Commerce 

Several trips are planned to the 
Williamsburg-Yorktown area, the 
Roanoke area, Fredericksburg, the 
Washington-Baltimore complex and 
as far north as the Delaware Me- 
morial Bridge, near Wilmington. 
Delaware, as wdl as other locali- 
ties. 



Horses And Money For 
State Seashore Park 

VIRGINIA BE.\aH — Beginning this spring, horsebaick riding wiH 
be permitted in Sf a*ore*St:ite F^k. 

Ben H. Bolen, State Parks Ccnnmiss'oner said elrKer this week 
that his departmeM has grwHed the corcession to provide rental harses 
for use in the f&vk to Dale Bartley of Staunton. 
Bartley indicated th«rt he will 



Attd with «^x)ut 20 horses in kptW 
or Stay and wiM add mere H the 
demand is great ^loiigh. 

Work crew have ahvady clear- 
ed iHidal fUki through the oade- 
Teioped aectiMi )sf tftt ^lark. fTkey 
wfli be eatirdy ae^raie tnm the 
UUig traUs. 

A Knal trailer parking kit wffi 
be provided ks tfiose peg^aom who 
^njttr to bring their own nnounts. 
Hartley is to jwuvide a temporary 
st^e now and a pennanest one 
in 1967. 

«p*^ 



mitted to th* park prior to its 
chMiag to 1»4. 

Bolen has sulsr.i tted a budget re. 
driest to the General Asseirbly ask- 
ing 1(^45,000 for various fanjffove- 
ments at the park. 

Bolen a^ed for: 

% $10,000 to s«udy the best use 
(rf the park wiAo^ destroying the 
fablaoce (rf nature. 

91200,000 to buiU ISO new 
campsites and knprove tfie 260 ex- 
isting 01^. 

#ftt.000 f<»- a boat ramp, 
paved parkk^ IM and rest room at 
i)e Narrows. 



Planning Commission To Review 
Parks And Recreation Master 




FOR CORNERSTONE LAYING 



Princess Anne Invited To 1968 
Ceremonies At Princess Anne 



RICHMOND — A resolution, 
signed by all of Virginia's forty 
State Senators was introduced this 
week in the State Senate by Wil- 
liam P. Kellam of Virginia Beach. 
The resolution, passed unanimous- 
ly and sent to the House of Dele- 
gates for ^similar action, would 
officially sst wheels in motion ta 
invite Her Majesty, Princess Anne 
of England, to Virginia Beach 
'jome time during 1968. The reso- 
lution seeks to have the Princess 
take part in cornerstone laying 
ceremonies for the new City Hall 



municipal complex at Princess 
Anne. 

City officials are now adopting 
a wait-and-see attitude toward the 
invitation, but appear optimistic 
over a favorable reply. The idea 
for the invitation originally came 
from Virginia Beach City Manager 
Russell Hatchett, and has now 
reached a stage where the actual 
invitation will be issued. 

The Royal Family of England 
has always been receptive to visits 
to the United States, according ta 
Roger Scott, Assistant to the City 



Seward Named WKVK Mar 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Charles 
B. Seward, formerly President and 
General Manager of the Seward 
Broadcasting Company, Inc:» and 
Radio Station WOLD in Marion, 
Virginia, has been named Execu- 
tive Vice President and General 
Manager of Virginia Beach Radio 
Station WKVK. 

"Appointment of a responsible 
and successful broadcaster lika 
Charlie Seward to this post is a 
part of a continuing growth and 
"expansion program for the 5,000 
watt, 1560 KC, Virginia Beach Sta- 
tion." said WKVK President, Ar- 
thur W. Arundel. '* 

Seward 40. is a native of Peters- 
burg, Virginia, and a vteran broad- 
caster. Before moving to his new 
post in Virginia Beach, Seward 
founded and recently sold his sta- 
tion, WOLD, in Marion, Virginia. 
His past experience includes re- 
sponsible positions in radio, tele- 
vision, motion picture production 
and advertising. He is a .graduate 
of the University of North Caro- 
lina, with an AB degree in radio. 

In Marion, Sew^ard has served 
as a past President of Rotary, past 
director of the Chamber of Com- 
merce, and a member of the Ves - 

Downing To 
Say Today 

RJCHMOND — First District 
Oongre^man Thomas N. Etown- 
ing of Newport News, has called 
a press corference at the John 
Marslhall Hotel this afternoon. At 
that time he has said Ik; will make 
his decision known on his candi- 
dacy for the United Staates Senate^ 
For several weeks there has 
been speculation that Downing 
would oppose Incumbent A. Willis 
Robertson to the Dpmocratic pri- 
mary. However, there has been 
just as much speculation that he 
will not run. .Many of Downing's 
friends and constltoents. it is re- 
ported, have urged him to run. 
Others have recommended 
against the randidacy. The ulti- 
mato decision is up to Downhig 
and wfll be announced today. 
Sbou'd Dcwninfi ch(K»se to run 
the fiirst Congressional race runoff 
prin^ry election in Virginia could 
be the residt. since Robertscm A- 
ready has one announced oppon- 
ent, Wr'Iiam Sp<M?g, of Portgncuth. 
Some of Downing's s»^?p<Mlers feel 
that bis entry into the Senate nace 
vnould cause him to give up a 
"sure thing." his reelection to his 
seat in Congress, They feel that he 
is a good representative and that 
he shoiAl ren-.Bin on tf»at ydb. 

Just what Downing's deciaoo 
wfll be is a c'xseiy guarded secret, 
and convers^kms with hi^dy in- 
fkieiAia] ptrffticaj f^ures have not 
reveiM what poation IXmiiing 
M^ take today. 



try of C'firist Episcopal Church. 

"My wife, Van, and our three 
girls are looking forw'ard to mak- 
ing Virginia Beach our permanent 
home," said Seward. And, he adds 
that he is looking forward to be- 
coming a participating member of 
the community. 




CHARLES B. iiiWARD. 
photo by Moore.) 



(Stoff 



New Effort 
In Voting 
Case Made 



NORFOLK - State Senator 
Henry HoweU. attorney for four 
plaintiffs in Virginia Beach, has 
filed a supplement complaint in U. 
S. Circuit Court, contending that 
recently-approved Virginia Beadh 
Ciiarter changes do not give his 
clients neai relief in reapjxirtion- 
ment (rf the CJty Council. 

The Virgtoia General Assembly 
has recently adopted chaises to 
the Ctty Charter, designed to 
create a "one-man. one-vote" 
basis for electing members of 
City Council. The system would 
have all the citizens of the city 
of Virgtoia Beach voting on 
eleven Council members, but 
seven would be elected as Bor- 
ough representotives and four at- 
large. 

TTie original case has bi^en pend- 
ing in Fedeial court for some 
time, ard in De<».'rber Judge W^ 
ter Ho'Iiran is-sued an order stay- 
ing ary action on Councilmatic re- 
arcortionment until March 14tti. 
"Hiis was done to give Virginia 
Bc«ch time to get ChartCT chan^ 
made by the General Assctrily. 

Howell's snpptenmtal com- 
piahrt, ta ess«ire, savs the 
dnuges do not satisfy the one- 
man. one-vote mandate of Fed- 
eral law. 

R is believed by cky officiate 
th^ fte new plan wfll be found 
acc^itable in court next week. 
Howevn- if it is not. tiM court has 
no chMce but to orda- Ommdl- 
matic electkxK to be h^ at-knf e. 



Manager, Scott says originally the 
PrincEJSK was to hs invited on her 
eighteenth birthday in 1968, but 
the invitation was broadened in 
order to give more leeway. As 
t.ae resolution now reads, the 
Princess is invited anytime during 
19':8, when groundbreaking is 
scheduled to take place on the 
new complex. 

Citv offifiah are hopeful that 
the Royal Family will accept the 
invitation to Princess Anne, The 
young_^ princess is named for an 
ancestor, for wiiom the old Coun- 
ty of Princess Anne was named. 

The text of the Resolution, as 
passed by the Virginia General 
Assembly, read; as follows: 

SENATE JOINT RESOLUTION 
Extending an invitation to Her 
, Royal Highness the Princess 
Anne, to visit the city of Virginia 
Beach and participate in certain 
activities. 

Whereas, the area comprising 
the citv of Virginia Beach is the 
site of the first landing of tii? 
Englishmen who est^lished the 
first English settlement in Ameri- 
ca, this site being named in honor 

(Continued On Page 6A) 



License Tags 
Go On Sale 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Virgin- 
ia 1966 lautomobile license tags 
will go Im isale in Virgtoia 
Beach jand jitatewide on {March 
15th, {and will remato bn sale 
untU AprU ISth. Under Stote 
law, the :iew tags must /oe div 
played jproperly attoched to the 
automobile by midnight April 
15th. 

In Virgtoia Beach, the tags 
will be' on sale at several 
places, and residents may pur- 
chase the Iplates at ^ny of the 
locations 'upon presenting the 
registration card. The tags will 
be sold at iKellam-Eaton Insur- 
ance Company on Pacific Ave- 
nue, Kellam-Eaton Insurance 
Company |at Princess Anne, 
First & |Merdiants National 
Bank on Kellam Road in Pem- 
broke. First & (Merchants Na- 
ttonal Bank at Jlobbtos Corner 
and at Vfa-ginla National IBank 
on Little Creek Amphibioui 
Base. 

For passenger cars the cost 
of licenses is $15 (or vehicles 
weighing under 4000 pounds and 
$20 for vehicles above that 
weight. An additkmal fee is 
charged for auto.nobile owners 
not havtog proper tosurance un- 
der the SUte Uninnired Motor- 
ists law. 

Stole (rfflcials have requested 
that owners of -motor vehicles 
purchase the tags early aid 
avoid the las|-mtoute rush. 



TmLMeacI^ Men 
Appointed 

VIRGINIA KL\ai - Two Vir- 
ginia Beach men have be«i reap- 
pointed to the Virginia Beach Ero- 
simi Commission by Governor 
Milb E. Godwin, Jr, R. B. Tay- 
kir and H, A. Holt were appointed 
rec«itly for four year terns on 
the C(»ranission. 

Both men have served {devious- 
ly mi the board, and their tonns 
«pired on February 28, 1966 Tliey 
we-e chosen to succeed tiiemsalves 
1^ the Governor. 



Will Make Recommendations 
To Va. Beach City Conned 



\'ik(;iXi,\ p,K.\tii 



Ik- Viri-iiiia lieach Cjonimissifm 



uf Parks and Ktcrcitidii presented its proje.ted master p'an 
to th ' Citv I'lannins,' Coniniissidn at the Commis.sion's mect- 
nsf Wednesday, 'i'lu' overall ])lan makes recmnmendations to 
tiie citv im (ihtaining new re. reatinn areas and how to l)etttr 
levtlop the ones resifients now have. 
In a short, eight point preface. 



.iie re. art su.-nmed up tiie city's 

prcbTems and expiainci \}mm. 

They are: 
""1, Parks and o-en spaces are 

bcccming increasingly important 

"eatures.jf u.^n life. It is neces- 

.ary that we ph.i how f&i- cur 

.uture needs." 

"2. Vigorous urban expansion 

is tending it over-burden exist- 

tog park and recreational facili- 
ties. Virginia Beach se-ves a* the 
i playground fo '.-Uie entire metro- 
politan area atd 't s imjio tant 
that we develop our rcs3urce$ ti 
meet i\e demand. It is even 

more important however, that 
j we develo;) a well-knit system of 
I local paiks to serve our own 
j residents." 

I "3. The current national standard 
I for larks ard o-en .sprees is f-n 
j acres per 1,000 people for active 
I recrsatian and 20 acres par 1,000 
I for c"en £_jace reserves," 

"4. Tile o'ty oi Virginia Beacii is 
; lagging far bjhind these standards 
j particu 'ai'iy in the area of active 
I lecrealion. We have on'v 501 rcres. 

By i£85 the city shoukl have 4,620 

acres of land fcr active rereation 

to serve a population of nearly half '"g incrcasing'y im-portant because 



"6. Our city's recreational facH- 
it'es have a signiiicant eifect^on 
the interest the potential hoSttt- 
owner, developer or industrialist 
wis show in cur community. It is 
important that we provide the 
nectsjary pa.ks artd open land to 
make our city a pleasant place to 
'ccate the home, business or in- 
dustry," 

"7. As a recreation center for 
the metropolitan area it is tan- 
poitant that we preserve and d»> 
vekip our beaches and natural re- 
sources. The city has a past as 
well as a (future. We MkniU ;em- 
phssize Virginia Beach's heri- 
tage. A Virginia Beach tour 
would Veip accomplish (his ob- 
jecCve. Noting the growtag im- 
portance of driving as a form of 
recreation, a system of parkways 
rnnrecting major points of inter- 
est within the city should be pr*-/ ' 
vided." 

"8, For the purpose of this study 
t'T2 city was divided into 14 rec- 
rt^!on>*ttfiicts." * 

Public open spaces are bectrni- 



a mi'ilion pccvle." 

"5. In addition to the land re- 
quired for active recreation in 
item four, 9.240 additional acres 
will be needed in open space re- 
serves by 1985." 



cf increasing income, rx^pulation, 
kiisure tme and mobility. 

The report stated that "Ideally, 
lard for loca'l recreaton Lickides 

(Continued On P^e 4A) 



DIRECTED BY DeFRANCO 



Glenn Miller Band At 
I Va, Beach Civic Center 

VIRGC.VA EEACH - The Gierji Miller Orchestra will appear at 
I the Virginia BcJc'h Civic Center on Saturday, March 191h for a onifr- 
I nii'.ht engagement. The orchestia, new under the direction dl Buddy 
j DeFranco, has survived two decades since the strange disaippearaixe 
' of Glenn Miller during World War II. At the time .Miiler was reported 
' mssing the Mi'ic-r "sound" and the 



Miller Band were on top of the 

enterbadranent wwr'd. 

In recent years the Glenn Mil- 
ler Orchestra, under the direc- 
tron of Ray McKinley has travel- 
ed around the country giving oer- 

)formances. McKinley retired in 
January of this year, and the or- 
chestra was token over by Buddy 
DeFranco. 
The orche-'tra will play for a 

dance at the Dome here at VirgLiia 




BUDDY DE FRANCO 



Beach, frwj 8 p,m. un:il midii^Iit. 
Because of space limi.jtions, cmly 
a limited nu:Tb;r of ticl^ts can be 
sc'd, according to Ci\ic Diret'-or 
Sam Scott, lie Dome wiH <Hily 
acccn-inodate ebout a thousand 
people or 500 couples. Tickets Us 
the ^rai%ormal dance are 18,50 
on advance sale and $4.00 at ttie 
door. 

TIcteto are «■ s^ kt the Clvk 
Ceal»-. at all CarroH's Drive 1m 
ta Tidewater and at the Oathtaf 
Choi ta Vta^ta Beadi. AB ta- 



terested persons are urged to 
purchase tickets to advance. 
Tile orchestra now consists of 
sixteen pieces and a vocalist, Wm 
Joan Sheppard. ^ 

The Glenn Miller Orchestr|[ ^ 
tablished by the late Glenn Millar. 
is undoii)tedly the biggest record 
seeing popular orch^ti-a in the 
United States, Tlw audirace {«r 
Glern MlMer music is undoUbtedy 
the largest audience for popidar 
music in the past twanty-^ive years. 
Miller fans are stauBdi MIDor 
boo«iers and are avaflabie ta llw 
millions when solicited, llie frea- 
ent Gleaa Milkr Orchesta. 
under the supervlsioii of Am 
Glenn .Miller Estate, has be«i 
piaytog with great racccaa tm 
the past eight^Mv. 
Th? Gienn Miller Ordiestra bas 
appeared for the secraid conaae^ 
tive Kme in 'es? than a v»ar at fl»e 
^' I Wagon Wlieel, in Lake Tdw*. 
(I'fD.'na. The orchestra has ap- 
peared at the world-famous Wi^ 
dorf .Astoria Ifetel in New Yc|k 
City and has consistently ar>pwrad 
every year for the pa.st ei^ jMn 
at Steel Pier, Atiant'c City. Hm 
Jersey — over 900.000 mlei «f 
succe5<i'ul one-ni^iters from ^jrt. 
land, Ma'ne to PcyHland. Ottfm. 
Tlie orchestra has also playvd lor 
maJOT autcHncMb Acm%, SMt 
Fairs. «id. of course, oioit of^^ 
important School and 
th-oi^faout dien^fan. 



Riddy DeFt^ooo 
Gleim IbfiBer On!hHlr« 
tot of soim. litis ta • 
matiqg. tor ttw mmic of 



(GoBtinwi Ota F\^ l/U. 



■■■ 



^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 



V|«8iima Beach SUN, Thursday, March 10, 1966 
^ Page 2^ 






Vows Excha 




MOUSSO-FENTON 
;ifCMrt)tK - Miss aaroh Sft- 
rie T&Am became th« bride of 
Ikuglas James Mousso Jr. Satu^- 
<hty at 2 pm. io Ocean View Bap- 
ift CSnirch. "Hie Rev. Charles 
Ifed, pastor of (he church, psr- 
fiamed the ceremony. 

Tlje brWe is a daughter of Mr. 
aid Mrs. WiUimn hiorviile FeiHon 
(if Viripnia Bwch. The brid^room 
is lae son of Mrs. Douglas Jamas 
MMBso (tf Penfi^i N.Y>, and ths 
laC« Mr. Mousso. 

Tlje bride was given in marriage 

rw f^her.' Miss Paulette Fen- 
was ho" sister's maid (rf hon- 
or. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Ernest 
'Cooper of Ch^apcake and Miss 
Helen Estes of Virginia Beach. 

■ Tory Lant^ of WheelJig, W. Va., 
was best man. Groomsnoi were 
^oger Pr(»dfoot of WTieeling, Jes- 
se Danforth of Vir^nia Beach, 
Peter Woodcock and Maurice 
PefK». 

' A recqitkHi was held in the 
ohnth social bidl. After a wedding 
tr^'to Rodiesta'. N.Y., the cou- 
{de wiD live at 9613 A. itth Bay St. 



Charles Nelson Elskty. was best 
man. Ushers were Gxrg? Hwle t.. 
Baldwin of Weitbary, N.Y., and 
Davis A. Rabsrtson III. ■ 

A reception for the wedding par- 
ty and membars of the families 
W35 ghen a< the Cathey home in 
'Baylake Pines. 

. After a trip to Williansbur^. 
the Inewly weds are living at Fort 
Eusiis w.hsre the bridegrDom is 
(Stationed. 



K0M3R0SKI-STLDDS 
VIiI^ -NIA BE.\CH - Mr. and 

Mrs, Coin .Wd Stuc'J, announce 
th? marriage cf thcT daugh.er 
Mary Ma.;d. to Ror.t'd Grcgorv 
Komoroski, the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Ed-.vin Mi:i-.ad Kcmoroski 
of New .■Mexar.dria. Pen.is., ivania. 
The ccreTiony tcck piece on 
Noveiri>er 14, in Eiizabci City, N. 
C. 

Mrs. Komor-k' graduated from 
Pine Manor Ju^jior Cjiiege in 1934 
ar;d will gracuat? in June from The 
George Washington U.iiversity, 
Wash.nj'on, D. C. The couple is 
living in Washington, D. C. 



^ *TH(»IPSON-ESKEY 

: VIRGINIA M:ACH — Miss Joyce 
nomasson became the bride of 
OfO Richard Lee Eskey, U. S. 
kcms, on Feb. 4 in mi evening 
ce^mony at Our Savior's Luther- 
an Church. The Rev. Kenneth R. 
Caibau^ officiated. 

The brkfe is the daughter (rf Mr. 
and Mrs. H. Harold Thomass(Hi of 
Portsmouth. Mr. Eskey is the son 
d Mr. and Mrsi Stanley Robert 
Cathey of Virginia Beach. 

Jdm Waltcm, maternal grand- 
fatiier of the bride, gave her in 
marriage. Sk was attended by 
Mis. Charles Nelson Eskey as 
matron of b<»or. 

Hie brother of the bridegroom. 



Birthday Party 

VI1RGINL\ 6E.\0H-JX!:ss Helen 
L. Prerton was the gue&i cf honor 
at a birthday party given at the 
Cavalier by Romie Jacobs, last 
Friday niyht. 

Amcng the many guests presc ".t 
were Majxjr Frank Durch, Mr. and 
Mrs. P. Blaine Oliver, John Adden- 
briok, Mr. and Mrs. Ti:ar.as Hall, 
Mr. and Mrs. WJey Lacnm, Mr. 
and Mrs. Eddie Whiteburct, Miss 
Mar)' Murphy, Mrs. R. B! A'.iey, 
Mr. and Mrs. Charlea Taskcr and 
Oiarles KmnaneU. 



Jtmtor iSuraeiA ^J4airitulin^ Galons 

VIRGINIA BEACH 

Sometimes the cheaper lotions will give just as satis iactory 
results as the more expensive one. We'll tell you if that's ttie case. 
There is no sense paying more if you don't have to. O.i the other 
hand it's FOLLY to ruin your hair for the sake c' gcitinj a per- 
tnanaA $1 or $Z dteaper. 

OUR NORFOLK LOCATION 

7S00 Graabj St., Wards Corner — Ph. 583-1819 

JM LASiON RD.. VIRGINIA BEACH Phone 428-3191 




J-^roteiiionat ^mtilule 

VIRGINU BEACH, VA. 



Choose your career in a compirter age. Gasses are now form- 
ing for spring semester in Automation. Data Processing, and 
Coo^ater programming. 

"An Educatieo in an Ever-widening FieM" 

3717 Virgtaia Beach Blvd. 340-9190 ^i 





Lynnhaven P-TA 

LYNNHAVEN— How can "smut" 
literabjre ard objectionable entar 
tainrrent be kept from dtfdpoi? 

What can we do about the inOo- 
ence of TV on c.ii'drsn? 

What ebout children who devel- 
op problem characteristics despite 
everytl.ing you can do? What then 
can we as parents do? 

Ti:esc are just a, sample of the 

qu-^-ions which will be discussed 

at the Lynnhaven Elementary Par 

ent Teacher .Association that will 

meet Tuesday March 16 at 7:30 

p.m. 

J 

The Lynnhaven Elementary 
School is fortunate in having this 
panel of local business and pro- 
fessional men which represents the 
Virginia Beach Council of PTAs 
present at this meeting. They have 
already appeared in many local 
schools and are in demand in sev- 
eral of our adjoining cities. 

The panel is composed of Dr. 
Robert Kelly, director of Elemen- 
tary Education for the city; Law- ^;t to Right: Jack Volk, Mn. f)ni McCoy, Rhae Adams, Mrs. Rhae Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce -Mont- 
rence Sancilio, realtor; the Rev. gotaery, Mr. and Mrs. VJf NoU, Mrs. Jack Volk and Bill McCoy. (Photo by B<rice). 

Herbert Hobbs of Plaza Methodist 
Church; Philip G. Denman, lafw- 
yer; Dr. W. A. Dickinson, cardiol- 
ogist; and is moderated by the 
Rev. Clayton Crigger, PTA Char- 
acter and Spiritual chairman. 

The topic of discussion will be, 
"The Critical Issue of Democra- 
cy" on which each panel member 
will give a short speech. There 
will be a discussion perH)d to in- 
vite the parents to ask questions 
of the panel. As this Will be a 
verj- interesting and most informa- 
tive meeting, all parents are urged 
to attend. 

Refreshments will be served at 
the conclusion of the meeting. 



TAHB Women 
To Meet 

LYNNHAVEN — The monthly 
mee.ing of the Tidewater Asso- 
ciation of Home Builders Wom- 
en's Auxiliary will meet at Bow 
Creek Country Club on Wednesday, 
March 16, at 11:30 a.m. 

Charles Warburtcn of Hofhei- 
mer's will oresent "Fashions in 
Shoes and Accessories for Sprihg." 



They^re Engaged 



«v 



JERNIOAN-UGON 

vaiGINIA B8ACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. Lea Hudson Jemigan an- 
ttouBoe the engagonent of their 
daughter. Miss Sandra Lea Jerni- 
gan, to Thomas Michael Ligon. 

Mr. Ligon is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. ESmer Allan Bischoff of Rich- 
mond. 

Miss Jemigan is a graduate of 
Princess Anne High School. 

Mr. Ligon is serving in the U.S. 
l<Iavy on the Underwater Demoli- 
tion Team 22. 

An early spring wedding is plan- 
ned. 



FOR A 

WELL DRESSED 

EASTER 




Make this the best-dressed 
Elaster of all . . . with our well- 
styled, wcl-piiced selection of 
men's fashions . . . made just 
for vcu! 



Atlantic Ave. at 21st Street 

Open 9-6 p.m. — Friday M 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 




Left to right: R. E. Ufeer. tee|LJveIy, Mrs. Peggy Boykta, Mrs. J. p. Hlllegass and Mr. and Mrs. Howard 
Adkins. (Photo <>y Olga). 

•, 
The monthly Shrimp' and Beer 
dinner and dance at the Bay 
Harbor Club was largely attended 
by members and their guests. It 
amazes me every time I attend 
one of these parties the amount 
of shrimp some people can eat. 
I, too, like them very much but 
it seems impossible to eat more 
Lhan about ten or twelve of them. 
I watched the waiters and they 
were continually refilling the bcrt 
plates with shrimp. Those attend- 
ing had a few drinks, then pro- 
ceeded to the buffet table, each 
one filling his plate enoa^ to 
satiate his appetite. 

Sane of those attendhig were: 
M!r. and Mrs. Dave MiOer, Hfr. 
and Mrs. Joe Lagilia. Mr. and 
Mrs. R. Lee Boimey, Mr. and 
Mrs. R. F. Trant, Jr., HeriiMt' 
Terr}-, Mr. and Mrs. Raii^ John- 
son, Mr. and Mk^. Jert; Verim. 
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Britt. asA B|r, 




Left to Right: Mr. aaA jKfrs. Gene Meekkis aad Pob JHrood. (Photo bj 

Olga). 



SSnnq H'u/ oDecorative vJaaulu 



INTO YOUR HOME WITH 



^lip L^c 



ouerS 



Yellow Gold-Fiiled or Sterling Silver 

Only $10.75 

Also Available In MKGold 

Allow 2 Weeks For Delivery 

Frank R. Ford Co 



AND 



: JUJL % ^U-fc. 5U CU J/<^ C^i^ 



VOHHNIA VKMM 

mm ktuatnc MvsRM 



GRANBY STREET 
MA243S4 



MEMBER AMERttAN GEM SOCIliT) 



i t; jf 



iir* * . > « t.imiiK^mi/mittMmi^tsi»tm(iimiAraf«iiiam 




2). 



frapcru 

CUSTOM MAIffi AT 



interiors 



emaiiona 



t 



CoDiemperary Scandiaavian Fimiitiire and Accenmties 
Ii^Nrters — interior DetlgBen 

g 1037 LasUa M.. Vtafiiia Beach. Virpaia 

B 
^ >^BaBaaaaaBgaBBBggznaBrrrangaaargHag^<5i»fff^7 ! tffl B [ 



and Mrs. Rhae Adams. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill McCoy, Mrs. 
June Brock and her daughter Gin- 
ger, Mr. and Mrs. V. W. Mum- 
ford, Mr. and Vfn. Gene MeeUns, 
Mr. aad Mrs. W. Ey Hudgtns, Mr. 
and Mrs. Jim Coates, Mr. and 
Mrs. R. 0. Deans, Mr. and Mrs. 
J. C. Law, and Mr. and Mrs. R. 
KcBBody. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Sh^y, our 
anniversary couple, Mr. and Mrs. 
Kari Smytbe, Mr. and Mrs. SieOy 
Smytii, Mrs. Charies L. Morse, 
Mr. osd Mrs. Eraeat Posey, Mr. 
and Rbs. Bmce Abatgomery, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Vlg NoU. 

Mr. ud Mrs. R. G. Fariess, 



Mr. and Mrs. Sid Kaplan, Mr. and 
Mrs. James W. Martin, Mr. and 
Mrs. Howard A&ins, Mr. and 
Mrs. J. F. HUIegass and Mr. aad 
Mrs. R. D. Deans. 

1 have noticed since I started 
writing Party Line there are some 
people I see a lot of. Tlien again, 
some I used to see have complete- 
ly disa{q}eared fr^xn the scene. 
With Spring and the first sound of 
thunder just around the comar, 
maybe these people will again be 
seal, "niis wec'kend I no doulrt will 
be looking for the Sant Patrick 
parties. Folkw the cokw (rf green 
and there I will be. 




ttwattr 



i«r C-hnilian Coi 



VIRGINIA BEACH 

My prebkms are too personal to discuss with a counselor. 
ITiey are personal to you and throu^ your rd^ionAip to 
your coai»^ they becwne p«-sonal to him. 

AO(MiESCE.Vr AND ADULT CONSULTATIONS 

tm ftaa Cmrf TdeiAoM 34MNC 

(See ^teMt Ydtew Pas» IR ft 19) 



ta,\ima»iui0afmiumit/0itite/tiiMnn yvS^'^g&iVfr^tnstuitmo^'m^^^tmBman 



VOLIVA-KERNS 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Mr. and 
.Mrs. Jesse W. Voliva announce 
the engagement of their daughter, 
Miss Joan Patricia Voliva, to Lar- 
ry Edwin Kerns. 

Mr. Kerns is the son of Mr. and 
Raymond N. Kerns of Hazlehurst, 
Ga. 

Miss Voliva graduated in 1960 
from Vu-ginia Beach High School 
and is ari964 graduate of Longwood 
College. She is a member of the 
faculty of Arrowhead Elementory 
School. 

Mr. Kerns graduated from Jeff 
Daifis High School in 1958. Es is 
a veteran of the Viet Nam conflic*. 

The wedding will take place 
April 9 in The Church of God, Vir- 
ginia Beach. 



SCmflTT-HIGHTOWER 

NORFOL« - Mr. and Mrs. An- 
thony J. Schmitt announce the 
engagement of their daughter. Miss 
Linda Jane Schmitt, to James Ray 
Hightower. 

Mr. Hightower is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Qyde C. Hightower ' of ^ 
Prairie Village, Kan., formerly of 
Virginia Beach. 

Miss Schmitt is a 1964 graduate 
of Mon-Valley Catholic High 
School, Moflongahela, Pa. She at- 
tended Old Dominiofl (College and 
is a sophomore in tne University 
of Tulsa, in Tulsa, Okla., where 
she is majoring in Germaa 

Mr. Hightower is a 1963 gradu- 
ate of Bryan Adams High School 
in Dallas, Tex. He attended Texas 
A. & M. and is enrolled in Tulsa 
University where he is majoring 
in business administration. 

No date has been set far tiie 
wedding. 



OREENE-DARNEIJ. 

"VIRGINIA BEACH - Harold E. 
Greene, USN, and Mrs. Greene 
announce the engagement of their 
daughter, Miss Margaret Allowes 
Greene, to Kenneth Wayne Dar- 
neU. 

Mr. Darnell Is the son of Mr. artd 
Mrs. HoraOe E. Darnell of Chesa- 
j>eake. 

Miss Greene graduated from 
Princess Anne High School and is 
in her second year at the Norfolk 
General Ho^ital School of Nurs- 
ing. 

Mr. Darnell graduated from 
Great Bridge Hi^ School and is 
attwiding Old Draninion College. 

No date has been set for tho 
wedding. 



COLE-BAUGHMAN 

L\FA'i^TTE, Ind. — Mr. and 
Mrs. Jerry Vance Cole announce 
the engagement of their daughter, 
Miss Sharon Lou Cole of Norfolk, 
Va., to Airman 2.C. Nelson Greer 
Baughman HI, U&\F. 

Airman Baughman is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Greer Baugh- 
man Jr. of Virginia Beach, Va. 

No date has been set for the 
wedding. 

Miss (Dole graduated from Gran- 
by High School in 1962. 

Airman Baughman graduated in 
1982 from Norview High School 
and attended Old Dominion Col- 
lege before entering the U.S. Air 
Force. He is attending the Univer- 
sity of Tennesse, Nashville, Tenn., 
vMe serving in the Air Force at 
Sewart Air Force Base, T£nn. 



Easter Bonnets 

VBGIINIIA BBl\CH - The 
Wbmen of Gai-ilce Episcopal 
Qttirdi are collecting and trim- 
ming Eastto- Bonnets to give to the 
ladies of Eastern State Hospital. 
The deadlme is March 16. 

Mrs. Loring Smith, chairman, 
has asked for dorjations of empty 
hat boxes as weU as hats. 



PARKS-ALLEN \ 

WAMDTOWN — Mr. and Mrs. 
Howard Rice Parks announce the 
engagement of their daughter, 
Miss Betty Ann Parks of Virginia 
Beach, to Lt. (j.g.) Harry Benja- 
min Allen. ' 

Lt. (j.g.) Allen is the son of Mrs. 
Harry Benjamin Allen Sr. of Se- 
dro Wooley, Wadi., and the late 
Mr. Allea 

Miss Parks is a graduate of 
Northampton High School and 
Longwood College. She is a m&m- 
her of the faculty of Indian ^iver 
Elementary School, Chesapeake. 

Lt. (j.g.) Allen is a graduate 
of Sedro Wooley High School. He 
is attached, to Ah- Anti-Submarine 
Squadron 36\in Norfolk. 

The wedding will take piace 
April 9 in Exmore Baptist Church 
in Exmore. 



f-^unao (ISeautu J^alon 

Is Now Under Ncvc Management 



Josephine (I3eecn 



am 



And Her Associate 

x5aroata oLlnger 

Welcomes Both Old And Xc7c Custoiucr*- 
Professional Bld(j. -120-3105 

By Apf^uinfmcnt 



HURRY FINAL THREE DAYS 



Large Selection Of 

WOMEN'S DRESS & 

CASUAL SHOES 

at this unbelievable price 




Women's Name Brand 

DRESS and CASUAL 

SHOES 

Values to 1 1 .00 




Nationally Advertisecd 

DRISS and CASUAL 

SHOES 

Values to 16.00 




r^uddelC cf J4oth 



med 

* VM^ t am to 9 |«i— Satcrday 9 am to 6 pm 



*i. 



c 



'I' M' ■ ! 



•LETS TALK FASHION 



By ALICE BREWER WHITE 



Back in 1833, on the banks of 
the River Biurne in Tyrone, Ire- 
land, the^ Irish firm of |lerd nan 
.was located and today 93 per c-3nt 
of a'l linen knits come frm this 
Irish firm, HcrimaD's. A new 
lightweight fabric is being intro- 
duced this Soring, here in Ameri- 
ca, in some of the prettiest cruisa 
and Soring dresses imaeinable. 
Basically it's Irish linen, but this 
is linen knitted by itself into part- 
ner-hip with -other varn= Fke Ar- 
nel and even wool. These new 
wrinkle-resistant knits, strange! v 
enough, are cool in summer and 
warm in winter! These linen kn't 
dresses are done in pebbly tex- 
tured stitch and in newer open 
work patterns. Crocheted and rib- 
bed stitches and wonderful lacy 
knits so elegant in evening fash- 
ions. Rainbow colors from blue to 
yellow and, naturallj[, Irish green. 
Only the American manufacturers 
of knit dresses are "with it" pro- 
ducing garments in the $.35 to $30 
price range. Couture designers are 
not far behind and will, eventually, 
get on the Gaelic new Irish linen 
knit bandwagon. 





SIMPLY ELEGANT - Ceil 
Chapman designed this pale 
green silk crepe evening dress 
with simple lines for Miss Wins- 
ton. Hie high shaped bodice is 
delicately embroidered in green 
bugle beads and crystals. 



PERSIAN DREAM — Designed 
by the gifted Greek ilos;gner 
Stavropoulos, this formal is of 
malt-yards of Periian printed 
chiffon, siit at the sides and back, 
floating romantical!;, around a 
klim white chiffon evening dress. 
The stunning bracelet and now- 
popu'ar long eunings are by 
Vogie. 

LILLY LOVES US ALL! 

Lilly Dache, designer, milliner 
and b?ai;tv fashionist. Is a very 
uiit-gnlng and delightful woman. 
We have enjoyed her friendship far 
al.TOjst eighteen year and have 
never seen her when she was not 
e.xc'led and interest.irl in some- 
thing new, 0." .'-omeone new to her. 
Now, (h-ough Lilly, a woman 
need never feel alone in a strange 
town. .'Ml she has to do is look up 
the nearest Lilly Dache Salon and 
hi"- comretent lalentod operators 
will give her all the comforts of 
home. Just a year ago, Lilly 
oAned just one salon (besides her 
original one on east fifty-sixth 
street in New York with her fash- 
ion studios on the top floors) and 
it is located in New York's Hotel 
Americana. Now, a year later, she 
ha.s six in operation: A salon in 
si:burban South Orange, N. J., 




SflBP Hall 



SHOPS FOR THE LADIES AND THEIR DAUGHTERS 

Fcriihil ( )criisirii.s.' 
h'(i:i.' xlio7i'iiiii our 'nost cmiil'lri,- S('Irrl::>ii of louii lun^nts. 
Iiuludinij \i hfiintifiil .ci'l'rctiini nf n'liitr i/(ia'»,v fur 
(/ivihiatloii. 

Open Moiidiiv ,111(1 Fridoy r: fiiiiijis til 9 /'.U 



3133 Va. Beach Blvd. 



Va. Beach, Virginia 




ELEGANTLY SIMPLE-Simply 
elegant and elegantly simple is 
this beauty of a gown designed by 
Ben Reig. Cla.ssic Empire Ifaies 
enfold the bodice, drape the 
back panels, and fall to the floor 
to swirl as you walk. It's in Neo- 
Oriental blue silk chiffon. 



CLINIC 

• Haircut $1.00 

• Shampoo & Set $1 .50 

• Tint Retouch $4.75 



PRICES 



• Permanents $6.50 

• Frosting $10.00 

work performed by students 



WIG SET $5.95 




Compare Our Wigs To The 
Higher Price Ones. 

WIGS $39.95 
lOOr- Human Hair 

HAND MADE - $99.00 

Any Coha- 

WICLETS ^11.95 




DAY & NIGHT CLASSES 

6 DAY FREE TRIAL 

COMPLETE COURSE 

PAR 7 OR FULL TIME 

$250.00 



Special To Those That Have License From Other States For Additional 
Hours To Qualify For Virginia State Board. Free Scholarships To Those 
That Qualify. For D. E. Start Building Your Hours Now. 



OCEANA BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1737 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

Phone 428-3246 



JANAT BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1274 N. Military Highway 

Phone 855-2061 



OPEN EVERY NIGHT TILL 1 P.M.-EXCEPT SATURDAY NIGHT 




ALISBEE 



Whirl-Pool Fund Grows 



Virginia Beadi SUN, "Hiursday, March 10, 1964 

Page3-A 



which h used as a testing and 
training operation . . . oie at tie 
sjmptuoiii La Costa Spa and 
Country Club at Carlsbad, Ciilifoi-- 
nia . . . at the Ambassador VVj;t 
in Chicago, lavLshly decorated in 
the manrtcr of a French courtyard 
. . . one at the Beverly Wilshire 
Hotel in Beverly Hills a.id thi 
other at th.? Amba=.^ad:ir Hotel in 
Los Ange'cv These salons are a'l 
ie signed fcr the traveling woman, 
the v^cxticning woman. Can you 
beat it — the viva?iaus, talsnteJ 
Lilly has s^^t a goal to operate 100 
salons by the end if 1937! She'll 
have ihe same high fashion styling 
.in all her salons as well as th? 
quiet elegance you find at Lilly's. 
Her husband is Coty's vice presi- 
dent and number one Coty man 
in America, Jean Despres. Shhh! 
They write each other notes for 
dates for their weeknds! ("Tis 
trre! Lil!y told me so before an 
KE£ microphone seme ten years 
ago! She's an enlausias'ic, ani- 
mated dall!) Our first Beauty 
Fashion story. 

GOING TO THE DOGS 

We were surprised to learn in 
Time's February 25th issue that 
modern living ideas are fit for the 
dogs. Yes, Dean White, executive 
■Jirector for the Institute for Hu- 
man.\nimal Relationship, calcu- 
lates that U. S. dog fanciers spent 
no less than $450 million on dog 
accessories and dog fashions last 
year! Can you beat it? A Canine 
Couture Show (of all things) was 
held at ihe Baibetta Rstaut-ant 
a cnu'jle of weeks ago. Parading 
en the dagway runway were "little 
wagging darlings of the famous: 
magazine publisher cf Status Mag-- 
azine Igor Cassini's beagle in a 
$10 tight-fitting white |fnit turtle- 
neck . . . Peggy Cass' Cavalier 
King Spaniel in a snappy Garba 
trench coat and green velvet ber- 
et .. . SkWch Henderson's minia- 
ture poodles sported twin $150 red 
mole coats tliat were belted at the 
waist and, for backyard barbe- 
cues, Jayne Mansfield's Chihua- 
hua, Popsicle, modeled a chef's 
outfit complete with a cap sten- 
ciled "Hot Dog!" . . . WE give 
up!! - 
COLUMNIST'S QUOTES 
Earl Wilson: "Someone describ- 
ed a girl in a low-cut gown: 'Slie's 



up to her neck in nol'hinq.' "... 
J )urn£l .\mcrican's Jaik O'Brfan: 
"Fashion experts sa/ that only 
ko,"ks will be wearinj; their .ski'ls 
very hiph above t' ? knee. The 
elej'.ant female c"t'ali:;ns will reach 
knee center.'' 
OFF TO LBJ's TEXAS: 
Your Alitee will bo .spending 
the next week in T3xas dovering 
the Texas Fashion Creators Asso- 
ciation's Fashion Press Week, 
March 13-16, at the Statler-Hilb.n 
Hat:! in Dallas. 

I In keeping wi'.'h L^J's plan for 
a "Great Sodety.'' twe:]ty-;:ix Tex- 
as designers arc staging "The 
Great ti'ashion Society" showing 
their summer collections aimed 
at crtJaling , the "individual look" 
f'T cont-mporary American wom- 
en. 




SPRl.NG BLOOMS - The tiove, s 
that bicom In t'.e Spring are 
seen here on Braneli's silk ,irint 
evening gown with high bodice 
tand and back-d.ajed faliiies^. 
Lovely soft colo; s of Spring green 
and sky blue, .tu.st the gown fur 
the Easier IMonday ball. 



Sancilio Is 



Appointed 



/: 



VlRG-'N.n EE.VCH — The Presi- 
de;.! o.' the Virginia Beach Unit of 
tile American Cancer Society, Mrs. 
Betty W^ihab, has annoiuiccd the 
a;;pointment of Larry Sancilio, 
President ;;f Larasan Realty as the 
Chaiiman cf ihe li)66 American 
Cancer Drive in Virgi.-.ia Beach. 
In announcing this appointment, 
Mrs. \\\iha'i has turned cvar to 
Sarcilio the respcnsibility c' or- 
ganizing the ma.iy i'acets cf the 
focal Cancer Crusade. 

Sancilio will appoint hi's chair- 
men of the many phases of the 
drive this week and a subsequent 
release will r.'arr.e Lhcsc appoint- 
ments and tiieir various duties. 
Sar.cil'ia is well k.iown in Virg'nia 
Beaeh for the manv and varied ac- 
tivities with which he is allied. 
With a man of his integrity and 
positicn in the business community 
at the helm, the local .American 
Cancer Crusade has gained a 
champion in tiie seemingly endless 
fight aga'nst tiiis dreaded disea.'sc. 

Sancilio points out, "It is not the 
effort rf one m.an alcne that is 
the measure of success, bat the 
can-bined efforts of everyone in- 
volved, that mr.kes anything uorth- 
whi'le. succeed." 



Hat Sale Today 

VIRGINIA BEACH - The lad-es 
of the Virginia Beach .Metiiodist 
Church. 17th Street, are sponsoring 
a hat sale of the latest styles from 
"Mv Hat Shoppe" of Ports.Tiouth. 

The sale begins at 10:30 a.m. to- 
day. 



LYNNIIAVEN - Melvin Gim- 
bert, who is conducting a fund 
drive to obtain a low-bay whirl- 
pool bath for the General Hospital 
of Virginia Beach, has announced 
that $]35 have been contributed 
by friends and interested citizens 
for this project thus far. 

A multipl-' sclerosis victim, Mel- 
vin learnec" of this need while a 
patient at the hospital, and though 
naw b(d-riflden, he has asked his 
friends to donate only $1 (or more) 
t'lwards its purchase. The CJst of 
the equipment is $3J5, and $500 
more is needed. 

■ Xhixe interested in seeing his 
drtam come true sjhould mail the 
contr.'outiori to; Melvin Gimbert, 
323j Qute.nsbury Drive, Virginia 
Beach, Va. 23452. Make checks 
payable to The General Hospital of 
Virginia Beach, but indicate i.i 
the corner that the contribution is 
for tlie Melvin Gimbert Fund or 
the Low-3oy Whirl-pool Fund. 
' Tliose who have contributed thus 
for are: i 

WiHiam P. Kellam, Mr. and Mrs. 
Jack Mills, Mrs. Maysille Mills, 
Betty Lavrischeff, Mrs. M. D. 
Elmore, Robert B. Hardaway, 
Margaret Gimbert, Mr. Joe Phelps 
and bus drivers, Mr. and Mrs. E. 
C. White, Bonnie Waters. 

John W. Potter, Mr. and Mrs. 
David Gregory, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. 
Flanagan, Mrs. Elizabeth Osbarn, 
Mr. and .Mrs. Karl Stevens, Mrs. 
Florence Garrett, Mr. and Mrs. 
R. W. Ashworth, Claude Edwards, 
Claudee Edwards, Mary Frances 
Edwards. 

5lr. and Mrs. J. L. Whitehurst, 
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Norris, in 
memory of Major Richard Y. 
Naill, Mrs. Alice Loyall McCaw, 
W. C. Stockley, Wilma Morisette, 
Ernestine Morrisette, Mr. Benja- 



min J. White. Jr., Eulian White, 
Tommy White. 

Mr. and Mrs. Janries L. La^jv- 
rence, Johnnie L. Pyles, Mrs. 0. 
B. Booth, Mr. and Mrs. D. A. 
Bailes, Mrs. Janice P. Eggleston, 
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Breeden, 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stenzhorn, 
Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Smith, Mrs. 
E. M. Midgett. Mrs. Frank W^tts, 

Mr. Edward Drinkwater, Mr. 
and Mrs. Bennie Bade, Mr. and 
Mrs. D. M. Moore, E; Carr Smith 
& Sons, Mrs. J. L. Luton, Mrs. 
Leon Boone, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin 
Gimbert, Mr. and Mrs. John Sie- 
bert, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Bashford, 
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Spruill. 

Cindy and Paull Dunn, Mr. and 
Mrs. John O'Dell, Mr. and Mrs. 
E. 0. Gimbert, Mr. and Mrs. Hen- 
ry Hunt, Mrs. Eunice Payne, Mrs. 
Minnie Keiser, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. 
Bland, Anna L. Gimbei^,, Mrs. 
, Joyce R9^Wilhfilm^£.JJl C. 
Davis. , 

Mrs Ned Midgett, Mrs. Eleanor 
C: Hay, Toni Bailes, Robin Bailes, 
Mrs. Ole Dyer, Mr. and Mrs. Her- 
bert Betcher, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. 
B. Gimbert, Dr. James P. Charl- 
ton, Mrs. Adkins, Mr. and Mrs. 
D. W. Faircloth. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Harris, Let- 
tie and Willis Hughes, Mrs. Lil- 
han Tillet, Mrs. Merckl, Mr. Clas- 
ton, Mrs. Floyd Deary, Mr. Grim- 
sterd, Laura Harness, Robert A. 
Clark, Mrs. Ruth Carmean, Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank Hughs.. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ira McCloud, Mr. 
and Mrs. Johnnie McCloud, Mr. 
an dMrs. Douglas McCloud, Mrs. 
Ann Walkley, Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
liam Glass, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. 
Waters, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Hub- 
bard, Mrs. Harry E. BilJips, Mrs. 
P. L. Sawyer, Claud Gim'oert 




i*lAM>i:sG, Ch Ltii.e M Icheli, Yvor.ne Olds, Luciile Dozier. MatiMa>>< 
King, Myrtle .'ohnson (hostess), arid Nancy Fluelien . . . seated, El»|.^.' 
Dunn, Darls Morgan, Virginia Haynes, and Betty Nickens. 




BACK, Madeline Dennis, Florence Ely, Earleen Wilson, .Marie Wil- 
liams , . . front, Geneva Hughes, MyiUe Johnson, Virginia Burton, 
and Miimie "Hughes. 

Florence Nightingale's 



Folders Being Distributed Girls Meet And Work 



VIRGINIA BEACH - The new 
H36 folders prepared by the City 
Advertising Board's agency and 
distributed by tlie Chamber of 
Coi7ime:ce were off the press in 
mid February. This was earlier 
than ever before, according to Lau- 
ra Lambe, agency head, who went 
on to say the Shows were earlier. 

Distributed at the Cincinnati 
show, ncfw being distributed at the 
New York Flower Show and Cleve- 
land Flower Show are the follow- 
ing folders; two-cok)r accommoda- 
tions brochure, fdur-color pictorial 
map folders "Historyland Play- 
ground," fishing folder, and a 
two-color events folder "Virginia 
Beach is a Spring Festival of 
Flowers." Listed under each month 
are that month's major events. 

.\pril lists 8-16 as Easter Holi- 
days; 10, Easter Sunrise Service 
on Cape "Henry and the Easter 
Boardwalk Parade, 20-24, Norfolk 
.Azalea Festival, and 23-30 Historic 
Garden Week in Virginia. 

From May 1 through October 31 
is the Virginia Salt Water Fishing 
Tournament, May 21 the Armed 
Forces Day parade, and May 27-31 
Memorial Day Weekend. 

June 13-16 will h& the fifth an- 
nual Virginia Beach Music Festi- 
val, the 20th through Labor Day, 
famous Norfolk tour, 19 through 
July 4, Norfolk-Virginia Beach 
Blue Fish Tournament, 24^ 
Kempsville Woman's Club Itth an- 
nual Horse Show, and the 26th to 
Sept. 7. Summer Sands Playhouse. 

July has the 12th annual Lotus 
Festival from the 13th to 20th, 
from the 14th to 18th is the 11th 
annual Boardwalk Art Show, and 

Founders Day 
Lunch 

\OMX)LK - Randolph-(Macon 
Women's Co'lege Founders' Day 
Luncheon will be held Saturday, 
.March 19, at the Lafayette Yacht 
Club at 12:30 p.m. 

Reservations may be made by 
phoning Deanna Cooper at 622-9834 
or Suzie Barr at 625-7253. Cost wHl 
be $2.30. 



J^lv 16 is Jazz Night with Bru- 
becK. 

C.iildren's Events Week will be 
cekbrated in August 21-27, and 
the 4th annual Virginia Beach 
Surfing Carnival is scheduled for 
August 27-28. 

The Labor Day Weekend Holi- 
days will be Sept. 2-6, and late 
Septanber will feature both the 
Virginia Beach Angler's Club Surf 
Fishing Tournament and a Trout 
Rodeo. 

King^s Grant Teens 

LYMVHAVEN - King's Grant 
Teen Club will hold its regular 
monthly record hop Friday, March 
11, from 8 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. at 
St. Aidan's Episcopal Church rec- 
reation hall. 

Members and guests attending 
are requested not to go into the 
buikiing until an adult supervisor 
is present. And drivers who come 
to pick up the teens are asked 
to be prompt. 

The club has more than fifty 
members from the areas of King's 
Grant, Lynnwood, Pinewood Gar- 
dens and Eastern Park. Plans for 
the future include a hayride and 
a dance band. 

More ' chaperones are needed; 
there should be at least two men 
at each dance. Members of the 
community may call Mrs. L. R. 
Haywood Jr. at 340-1855 if willing 
to serve. 

A proposed constitution and par- 
ents' pledge is being circulated 
which will require the parents of 
menders to donate one evening 
during the year as chaperone. 

The Teen Club officers are Mike 
Vislosky, president; Ronnie Mc- 
Alhaney, vice president; Joy Hay- 
wood, secretary, and Linda Cratch, 
treasurer. 



SE'AT.\CK — Florence Night- 
ingale would be very proud cf The 
General Hospijal of Virgnia Beach 
Auxiliary which bears her name, 
and which meets regular!' at ne'-f".- 
bers* h3nr.es in Seatsck. Sewing 
for sick tots, these housekeepers 
for t-AO families— theirs ar.d otners 
—typists, and other office workers, 
teadiers, gives them a bit of re- 
laxation. 

Last week we attended an eve- 
nii^ meeting and amid the chatter 
of women ard whir of sewing ma- 
chines, we found 40 ledies working 
hard qn children's hospital clothing. 

They gathered in the new, 
pleasantly appointed home of Mrs. 
Myrtle Johnson on Hughes Avenue. 
In the cheeiiful living room and 
dining area we chatted with tlie 
girls a.'-.d found out that the auxil- 
iary was formed August 16, 1935; 
that they had completed a Christ- 
mas project (rf making layettes for 
the hospital, and that future plans 
included many philanthropic ideas. 
Mrs. Johnson served refreshments 
of dainty cookies, punch and ccf- 
fee. 

Newly e'ec'';' ' ficers are presi- 
dent, Mrs. F J ; ■> Bly iwhj met 
our bus a--.d ':: ' .n sported us to 
American Legion Hall on Laskin 
Road for another appointment) 



and; vice-pre:ident, Mrs. Elsie 
Dann; secretary, Mrs. Johnson 
(w!io helped us with our camera 
equpment) a..d treasurer, Mrs. 
Yvonne Gids. 

Present at the meeting were:* 
Mrs. Christine Mitchell, Mrs* 
Yvonne Olds, Mrs. Lucille Doziec| 
Mrs. Matilda King, Mrs. Johnsaif 
Mrs; Nancy FlueEen, Mrs. Dunn^ 
Mrs. Doris Morgan, Mrs. Virgini* 
Haynes, Mrs. Betty Nickens, MrsJ 
Madeline Dennis, Mrs. Bly, Mrs* 
Earlesn Wilson. Mrs. Marie Wil{ 
liams. Mrs. Ruth Lonesome wa^* 
absent. " 

We are Livited back to covef 
the Easter Debutante Ball. We'd 
like that. 

DAVToMeet 

VIRGIMA BEAOH - Disabled 
American Veterans, Virginia 
Beach Chapter No. 20, will Iwki 
its next meeting at the Cavalier 
Hotel on Wednesday, March 16, 
at 8 p.m. 

The Conference at Richmond will 
be discussed and it is urged that 
all members be present. All who 
have not paid dues should do so 
as soon as possible as the quota 
is short. 



New Citkens 



TtpEWAIBTS lEAOMe MKT ^ 



Quality 




Chekd 



• MILR 



• KZCBEAM 



ItORFOLK -liA 2.6501 
HAMPTON -taiSAIJ 



Mr. and Mrs. James Thomas 
Sutton Jr. announce the birth of 
their first child, a scm, James 
Thomas III, on March 1 in Leigh 
Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Sutton 
is the former Miss Elizabeth Ann 
Dixon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert Hendridcs Dixon Jr. Mr. 
Sutton is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
James Thomas Sutton (rf Virginia 
Bfeach. 

Mr. and Mrs. James D. Doyle 
aiHJOunce the birth of their first 
chiW. a daughter, &isan Elizabeth, 
on Feb. 24 in Norfolk General Hos- 
pital. Mrs. Doyle is the former 
Miss Mary J. Wallace, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Wallace 
Mr Dc^le is the son (tf Mr and 
Mrs. Ifarry N. Doyle Sr. of Ches- 
apedce. 

Teen-Age Social 

SEATACK - A Teraage Social 
wfll be hekl at the Seatadc Con- 
msi&s Cellar. Friday evening. 
March 11, from 9 pjn. till imd- 
nigM. 

Uuac will be by die Si^v 
%wta of Viifii^ Baadi. 

Attatekn wiQ be ^. 



[-I!M5:5M 



f^eiferion l-^rofeaional ^mliiute 

VIRGINIA BEACH. V.\ 

Jefferson Professional Institute, Tidewater division, announces 
that registration for the spring semester will be extended 
until March 1st for courses in Commercial Art, Automation, 
Business .administration, and Secretarial Science. 

"Professional Education makes the Difference" 

3707 Virginia Beach Blvd. 34(M190 




3 



ree 

H.lXDCh'.ll'T I.liSSO.VS 

DIRIXC MOM II OF MARCH 

Work. nil With (ilass J.ikt' Rcxiti. 

Miihi's Fi'iiiitifiil Home Accessories, 

(iifts iind Ornjincnts. 

/.,;''(/<' Assortment of Handcraft 

Supplies. 

( ifiV Or CoJtic In Foda\ 



U 



itainia A 



•f 



^J^obbu S^nOi 



^ 



2106 Atlantic ^4ve. 
42H-1^55 Virginia Weach, Vm. 




A 



^t."^^, 




^^mmmmmmmmtmrn 



I 



V^4^ V\f^\ti BMd) SUN, Thursday, March 10, 1966 

■I » ^ w — — — — — — -— ■ 

Ofnmn Of Ttit 



Virginia Beach Sun 



SIM Ndfk Aymhm 



PublislMcl Ev»ry Thursday 
And TIm VirgHiia BmcIi New* 



Vkginia Beach, Virginia 23451 



H. aosem lowbithal, jr. 

JACXP.MOOKE^JR. ....... 



• • • • 



. Managing Editor 
. . . . News Editor 



ta tiie pax alike to Vlrt^aia BeMh, Vs., ander the act «f Marcii 3. U79 



fi Hhac ri pU aa ratea kj mail 



Oiidde dty-HS per 



MEANWHILE, BACK AT THE BRINK — 



HMTORIAUY SPEAKING 

An Even Greater Challenge 

One year *go this week we took have had the pleasure of meeting and 
over the r^ins of the Vii^inia Beach Sun. % knowing many wonderful people, as 

At that time we knew we faced a great well as renewing old acquaintances. In 

chaHenge — a challenge well-worth short, we have become a part of the 

meeting. We considered that challenge community, and have begun to put 

to be the giving of the best weekly down perrhanent roots. 

newspaper possible to the citizens of ^^^ ^.^^^ ^^^ obviously a year of 

Viroinia Beach. We chose to construe^ challenge, and so shall be the second, 

a ^t containing V.rg,n.a Beach ^^ ^^.^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^^ genuinely 

n«ws for about and by Virginia Beach ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^, ^^^^ y. .^.^ ^^^ 

people. This has not been an easy task, j^^ .^ ^^ ^^, newspaper published in 

end Ihe |ob is by no means completed, ^j j^^^ ^^^^^ ^H ^^ ^^^ ^^^ .^ 



In fact, we doubt seriously if it will ever 



continued cooperation, and we cannot 



be really cornpleted. We feel that there ^^j, ^^ ^ y^,^ ^ur purposes. 

will always be room tor improvement 



The changes that have been made in 
the past year have been many anci 
varied. We have cut down the sheet 
size of the paper. We have begun using 
more and nrrore pictures. We have utiliz- 
ed new type faces, both in news copy 
and in headlines. We have added many 
new and interesting features and 
columns chosen by our readers. But 



Now that we have firmly established 
our intentions, the next few years must 
prove to be an even greater challenge. 
As a metropolitan city, Virginia Beach 
is still in its adolescense. The ne^^t few 
years will see the city grow into its ma- 
turity, and will see it become not only 
a major resort city, but also a major 
center of activity of the East coast. We 




first and foremost we have struggled hope to grow with it. That will take 

to cover every phase of life in Virginia your help, but of necessity the burden 

Beach, written from a Virginia Beach of proof falls upon us. All we can do is 

viewpoint. promise to live up to our half of the 

On our editorial page we have often bargain. 

taken a strong stand on controversial We had been away from Tidewater 

issues. Often you have agreed with that for eight years when we returned one 

stand. Often you have not. In both year ago. The change was admittedly a 

cases we are glad. We have stressed difficult one, and now we are certain 

many times that we want to hear ^rom that the move was a good one. We have 

our readers, both to compliment us and come home to stay. 

to criticize us. This has happened, per- We take this op^rtunity to thank 

haps not enough times, but we are still .our growing list of readers and adver- 

grateful for reader comments. We shall tisers for their support over the past 

continue to discuss any and all subjects year. We look forward to that same sup- 

from all sides, and we will still wel- port in the years to come. In all humili- 

come your reaction. ty, we will strive to be worthy of that 

We have learned to look at the thriv- support. We wish to earn that support, 

ing and ever-growing metropolis of and by so doing meet the even greater 

Virginia Beach with new eyes, and we challenge ahead of all dd us. 

Slickloilivity May Be The Answer 



Pnncess Anne To Princess Anne 



When the Virginia House of Dele- 
gates first brought a local option liquor 
by the drink bill out of the General 
Laws Committee by one vote, we cheer- 
ed. When the bill was railroaded back 
to committee by a very few votes, and 
when it died in committee that time on 
a tie vote. We were saddened. When a 
similar bill which would have given the 
citizens of Virginia Beach and Norfolk 

Congratulations^ Cavaliers 

This morning, the Princess Anne High 
School basketball team left to take part 
in the State Basketball Tournament. We 
wish them much success, but regardless 
of their showing, we consider them real 
wtnrt^^s already. 

Last weekend, in case there is anyone 
who has failed to hear of the fact, the 
Princess Anne High School basketball 
Cavaliers played a magnificant game 
and captured the Eastern District Group 
l-A Tournament title. It was not easy to 
come by either. The team had played 
well all season bng, and all that height 
or the t^m was definitely an asset, but 
in regular season play, the Cavalier 
quintet wound up in a tie with Nor- 
view, forcing a playoff. Norview won. 
Thus Norview entered the tourney top- 
seeded. Both Norview and P. A. knock- 
ed off their ^rly-round opponents and 
w^Kind up once more on the courts to- 
9efher. TTiis time, the story was diff er- 
ient. PrirKess Anne emerged victorious. 
Arxj In its eleven year existence the first 
championship crown belonged to Prin- 
CMS Anne. 

It w« a thrilfing moment. A lot of 
O'^it goes not only to the team and 
Ihe a>^i« twt also to the student body 
itielf, whkih never gave up hope and 
the rfiamps right down to 
Ire. Win or lose in State tourney 
inia B^k^ is proud to be the 
^ Di^kf s best-the P. A. 




the right to vote on the question of local 
option was killed by one vote, we were 
saddened even more. 

All that "politicking" appeared to 
finish the matter for this session of the 
General Assembly. But then we backed 
up a few steps and looked at the matter 
in retrospect. The picture was much 
brighter. More delegates than ever be- 
fore seemed in a favorable mood. More 
senators than ever before seemed in a 
favorable mood. Unfortunately, the 
margin was still not great enough. But 
the local option bills this year created 
more of a sensation than ever before, 
and got more people interested. The 
same arguments against liquor, not 
liquor by the drink, were heard in pub- 
lic hearings, but the arguments in favor 
were stronger, better organized and 
more forceful than ever. 

This leads us to believe that we must 
not let the matter die. 

Tliose of us who see the presence of 
local option as a boon to any city and 
it's economy and pleasure must not let 
up now. 

A study commission may or may not 
be the answer, but at least it is a start, 
and we hope it will do some good. At 
any rate, we will stick to our guns, and 
wait until 1968. We have the feeling 
we could be on the winning side. Hope 
you will join us. 

Thank You, Covemor 

Many thanks. Governor Godwin, for 
recommending to the General Assemb- 
ly that areas such as Virginia Beach 
should get more benefit from "Federal 
impjact" furKJs. Now maybe we'll get 
half of those funds to help educate the 
large number of Federal! y<onnected 
kids here, instead of one-third. Maybe 
someday we'll get more of what is ear- 
marked for the "impact arMs," and is 
now ^read over the entire State. 



What a great ideal Invite Her Ma- 
jesty, Princess Anne of England, to 
come to Virginia Beach in 1968 for the 
laying of the cornerstone of the new 
municipal complex at Princess Anne. 

The royal family of England has al- 
ways been_ receptive to visiting the 
United-States, and they are always wel- 
comed with great enthusiasm and ad- 
miration. We hope this invitation will 
be accepted. What an honor it wquld be 
to have the young princess grace our 
city for such an important occasion. 

City officials are optimistic at this 
point about the event, and so are we. 
It all began at City Hall when City Man- 
ager Russell Hatchett and his assistant 

Daylight Time Is Coming 

We are fully cognizent that the cows 
will continue to give rnilk on standard 
time, and there will be a few roosters 
who will not get the word, but we still 
favor Daylight Saving Time. 

For the past few years, Virginia has 
been struggling with a crazy quilt pat- 
tern of fast time and standard time. At 
first, some cities observed it, and others 
did not. Then it was made fairly uni- 
form, but for only a limited period, 
much shorter than the rest of the east 
coast to the north of Virginia. Areas bor- 
dering Tennessee were excluded alto- 
gether and the Northern Virginia area 
near Washington followed the lead of 
the nation's capital. During several 
periods of the year, the question, "What 
time is it?" asked in certain areas was 
sure to meet with a puzzled, "Search 
me." 

Over the usual objections, as stated 
above, and a few others, the Virginia 
General Assembly, has finally chosen 
to discuss this mess. It probably will, 
approve DST for almost all of Virginia 
for the full six months, from the end of 
April to the end of October. The Ten- 
nessee border areas are still excluded 
and rightly so, since that area is geared 
to Tennessee's slow time. 

We wonder why the legislators 
changed their minds this time. Perhaps 
it was because o# impending Federal 
legislation that would accomplish the 
same purpose. Regardless of reasons, 
we are glad it has finally happened. We^ 
like that extra hour of daylight in the 
evening, either for recreation, relaxa- 
ition or for doing the chores in the yard, 
and we realTy dslfke that hour of day- 
light in the morning when we are try- 
ing to sleep. Thank you, General As- 
sembly, for at teast discussing it. Sbrry 
about that, covys and roosters. 



Ro^er Scott hit upon the idea. Then 
State Senator William P. Kellam of Vir- 
ginia Beach introduced a resolution in 
the State Senate officially inviting the 
Princess, who bears the name of her 
famous arKestor, for which Princess 
Anne County was named. The resolu- 
tion was signed by all forty of our State 
Senators, aqd sent to the House of Dele- 
gates, where it was also passed unani- 
mously, and sent along to the Governor 
for his signature. 

Now we wait with great anticipation 
in the hope that she will come to our 
city to take part in ceremonies at Prin- 
cess Anne. One or two copies of this 
newspaper have been known to reach 
the shores of Merry old England. Per- 
haps one will wind up at Buckingham 
Palace so that the Royal Family will 
know how we feel about the invitation. 



They Co On Sale Next Week 

Next Tuesday bright and early, rain 
or shine, there will be a long line of 
eager Virginia Beach residents standing 
before several places, even before the 
places open for business. It always hap- 
pens. In fact in some places the first 
one in line at a given location spends 
the night there, in the usually cold 
March temperatures, merely for the 
honor of it. He is not going to get any- 
thing free. He will not receive any 
special recognition. He will not be 
treated any differently from the thou- 
sands who will follow him. But he will 
be there, waiting just the same. Where 
this tradition be^^ is difficult to pin 
down, but it has been going on as long 
as we can remember. 



Planning Commission 



(OiHitmued From Page lnA> 
ncigiJiorhood parks of ap^Mrorl- 
n'_ie".y 20 aces each. This 
amcants to hai' of the 10 per thai- 
sani standard. The reir.a,nj^ five 
acres Lcaid go to 100 acra dis- 
trict parks." 

Under the national standards, 
a "neighbarhood" is composed of 
apprcximalely 5.060 people with 
oat tiaoeaimrj school j>er neigb- 
botho^, aad ok fire to >;en acre 
pa: k per eienMBtary school is the 
standard recreatioiial area for 
ft. The city of Virgfaila Beach has 
29 such elementary c-chool "dis- 
ticti." Birt. only aix have ade- 
quate anas. 

T.-K rcptrt recommended that 
l^:e recreation sites dioad be lo- 
.•J^ed as near the center af the 
neighboriKwd as possMe and away 
from the ir.ajor roadAays. 

"Hie report stated that the com- 



The eHy now baa four such 
/ area* — Scaahwe state Paik, 
Back Bay game , pressrve, 
Mackey bland and Pocahontas 
reserves and the lieacfaes along 
Chesapeake Bay and ihe Atlan- 
tic Ocean. These areas are am- 
prised of mpre than 8,000 .acres. 
Seashore Park offers only 250 
camp sites. It needs at }ej»t 300 
more camgraites to adequately 
serve the public. Jt abo needs 
the nature trails extended hi 
length. 

It was recomntiended Ihat a road 
^x>iLd be coriiAtnKrted to the three 
Back Bay reaerves, along tiie 
Outer Banks, to ir.ake the area 
^asJly acce^able and to inahp it 
ideal for camping, boating, swlm- 
mbg and surling. 

Virginia Beach has 13 miles of 
public b:uchc3, excluding the Outer 
Banks, but the beaches are not 



_--_ — J — . — — ^ — , _ -_ — 

aiunity parks should have lJ-23 developed to their fuZest potential 



acres per 25,C00 persons and in- 
clude basebay diamonds, opan play 

areas, and if a lake or riverside 

airea is ceaiby they sbc^'i also be 

Incorporated into Uie park. 

Virginia jBeach has no such 
community parks as of yet. Sev- 
eral of the high schools are ser\'- 
ing some of the fucctions of a 
commun'ty park, but they cannot 
meet the needs of the people. 
A district cr special park, v.t.ch 

is conTiposed of approximately 100 

acres, should be- witl.cn one-half 

to one hours drive from a persons 

home. The district park shou'd pro. 

vide areas for s^^^jnming, fisliing, 

gc]', boating, and hikng. At pres- 

e.-t there is not a single pvb ic g:lf 

C3r.;se ir, tie city. Tli; ^ark wou'd 

serve between 50-75 thousand per- 

-:n5. 
Special parks should inc'ude a 

zoo, botsr^lcal gardcr.s ar.J an am- 

■ h "hca'^r. 
The commiissicn's report rccom. 

n-.ended that all rx)ss;b:e \\'jte:f/ont 

and naturally wooded areas shoud . .., 

be included in the plans for such ^ ^^dily avaikble, 

district and special paries. Tm 

present park sites which can be 

clos-'lfied as district parks are lo- 
cate i far from populated areas of 

fhe city. They are the Creeds Air- 

fie'd I being U;*d as a drag stripl 

an.i Redwing park. Together, these 

t'.vo areas have a total cf 330 acres 

of land and they are only partially 

developed. 

Th.ere is a definite need, the 
report stated, for two d strict 
parltj in the northern section of 
Virginia Beach. Land is available 
now for such parks, but in five 
years development costs will pre- 
clude their crea^on. • 
The report said that boat and 



Parking is a preilem— spaces are 
few and not easily accessible. Sev- 
eral stretc;-.es of the beaches 
should be developed wdth fire 
pJaces, picnic shelters and" rest- 
rooms. Possible locations for these 
improvements that the report 
recommended are, Chesapeake 
Bcaea, Cape Story, Croatan, Sar.d- 
bridge, and Siu:h Virginia Beadi. 
The Commission's report also 
stressed the need for iMat way- 
sides, Vhere possible, over the 
entire ^ea of the numerous 
waterways. Tlie size of these boat 
are "3 would vary with surround- 
ing conditioM and could offer 
fire places, plcnk areas, (damp- 
ing areas, where feasible, and 
bulkheads. 

The 14 areas which Ifave been 
de igrattd as recreation djstric's 
are detomined by natural boun- 
daries, census demarkation ani. 
tra.'fic zones. 

Bjcii district consists o(f a group, 
ing of neighboi hoods from which 
land use a:id population data will 



The last section of the report 
contafaied detailed maps of these 
distrfets, showfaig proposed and 
existing recreatton facilities, pub- 
lie and private, activities offered 
in each area, and statistics show- 
ing present and future population 
along with future recreational 
acreage needs. , - ~ 

The proposed Virginia Bcac'i 
Tour would inc'ude point; of in- 
terest such as Cape Henry, Sea- 
shore State Park, the Adam ThJ-- 
oughgood House, the Little Cr(Sek 
Amphbious Base, Old Donation 
Church, Co'onJal Hemes in Kemps- 
vrlle, the Princejs Anne area, the 
Lotus Gardens, and Oceana N'avial 



the 



_j w».u «>uv l^v/MI, CIJIU "• M"*^ v^VV^CAild 1> 

autc.-ncblle sightseeing is incre.'.s- A^"" Station. It r^ possible, if 

ing in popu>rity. It recommended ^°^ ^ approved, mere places of 

that alerg scenic parts cf rocd-' ""'te'cst will be added. 

ways and waterways rest-stops and "^^ presentation cf the rcpo."t to 

.)lcr.ck:r.g areas shcu'd be provid- ^^^ C-ty Planning CcmmLsjlon was 

:d— .'or visitors and residents alike. ^^^ fii'^t step in getting the pro- 

The cit>'s prcposed canal system J«ct approved by the city. 

! provides an excellent parfc-.-.ijy. Tlh^.entire report was filed with 

[■ waterway recreation system statiifcs; too much to be iiic'uded 
I Ihrcughout the city. As of yet. 
Shore Drive, between Fort Story 
and Atlantic Avenue, is the only 
city roadway which can be classi- 
fied as a parkway. The report 



in this article. It was evident tl.ut 
much time and preparation went 
into its final prcsentaUon to the 
Plano^n^ Commission. 
The Planning Commission, at its 



pointetl o<Jt that the first impres- regular meeting Wednesday, took 



sion of the city shou'd be the b:s\ 
and the city shculd do more to 
vwautlfy the m.ajor approach roads 
leading into Virginia Beach. 

Open land reserves, the city's 
largest i-ccrel&tion areas wouid 
provide campbg, hiking, filling, 
nature study areas, and the conser. 
vatlcn of natural areas. 



the plan under advisement and 
will make recommendations to 
City Council. This must be done 
before a public he-aring can be 
held on the matter. 

rf the City Council does adi>pt 
this mas-.er plan, it wou'd provide 
the city with recreation areas 
whlih it sorc.y nceils. 



THE VIRGINIA BEACH 
OPEN FORUM 



In case you hadn't realized it by this 
time, we are discussing the first day 
that Virginia State automobile licenses 
go on sale. Next Tuesday is the first day j 
for this year. | 

Unfortunately the line diminishes! 
rapidly even during that first day. Then \ 
in l+ie days that follow, the line dwin-' 
dies almost to nothing. Finally the end , 
of the thirty-day period for purchasing ' 
licenses draws near. Activity begins 
anew. The lines increase until that last' 
day. Then there they are again. There • 
are the folks who waited for the abso-l 
Jute deadline day and are forced to, 
stand in Hie long line. They are not i 
there for the honor of it all. They are 
fh^e because they put it off too long. , 

Why not be different this year? 
Don't go the first day or tfie last. Try 
one of the other twenty-eight days al- 1 
lotted for purchase of your 1 966 tags, i 



Some of the well groomed Euro- 
pean nations, whose "style pace- 
seUers" viiit our shores, are say- 
ing, "America is losing its pride 
in dress habit-:." This comes as no 
surpriie to tiie well groaiied male. 
w];d finds it increasingly difficult 
to spot the g..rgeous beauty of his 
dreams. He has an eye for shape, 
style and beauty and he has no 
intention of lDS:ng it. He detciti 
the bagged-in-tj-pe and those that 
are camouflaged to the extent that 
he's not quite certain of the sex. 
One of these 'style pace-setters" 
was heard to remark, "No won- 
der that the .^ma-ican divorce rate 
IS skyrocketing: just look at the 
present day .American foninine 
image." Beauty, style and shape 
doesn't count for everything, but 
it makes a healthy approach, and 
.1 su.'-e has a charge of magnrtism 
that does something to males. 
Ed. L. .Applegate 
P 0. Box 821. Sa. 2 
Va-ginia Beach, Va. 



To The Ekiitor: 

I wDuU Uke to tiiank y7j on 
behalf of the Virgaua Beach Jay- 
cces for the excelknt cmr'age 
>tiu g»e our six;eenth anmial 
FinX Citacns Awaids Banquet, 
.Mcoday eveno^. February 21. 1906. 

I mi sure ttiat 1 OEpreas tiie 
v.ia2^ oi tvcT)- smiiitt il Mr 



ch-pter when I say, if at a.iy time 
the Virginia Beach Jaycecs can be 
of scmo service to the Virginia 
Beach Sun, within the bounife cf 
our pur, osc, we will co-operate In 
any way possible. 
Thank you again. 

Sincerely, 

Robert .M. Stanton 

\lce-I*re5:dc;a 

Virginia Beach Jaycees. 

Dear Mr. Lowenthal: 

As iHibiicity chairman of Virgin- 
la Beach for the Heart Fund 
Drive, which involved two months 
of constant keeping us brfore the 
{*i>lics eye, we, of the Tidewater 
Heart Association, are apprecia- 
tive and grateful for the coverage 
you gave us. Editorials, featm-es, 
pictures, statistical pieces, etc.! 
were all used, and for this we 
exteid thanks. , 

EspeciaU)' we wish to command 
Mrs. Padrk* your Won»ns Edi- 
tor, for her rooperatko and un- 
tiring p^ieace. Yoa have helped 
us mert the Tidewater Heart As- 
sociatioa's financial conanitmeitt 
to the establishment of the Me- 
nwrial Laboratory for cardiofwl- 
monvy <Useaies planned at Kiag's 
Daugltters Chikiren's Uc^itaL 

Most Sace-ely. 

^a. Ridiard W. Bantta Sr. 




mmmmmmim 



) 



c 



Back Bay Hunting Down 



mclilRM) - Th« mntiber of 
hanten ining the Gane Commis- 
sion's Tro}an and PocaboDtas wa- 
ttffowl Inmtibg areas is back bay 
declined «)iiie«4uit last season 
iron) the totals diaBced up during 
its Srst year of {^tM-atloa, accord- 
ii% to ConKnission Waterfowl Biol- 
<^st C. P. Gildirist. Moat (A this 
drop in use is credited to the 
bluebird weather which prevailed 
during most of last fall's water- 
fowl season and to the fire clos- 
ures which affected both areas 
and prompted numerous caneslla- 
tions. The Trojan area was shut 
down for 2 weeks and Pocahontas 
was ck>sed for 3 days. 

Considering the kjwer nianber 
of hunters, success remained 
about on a par with last year. 
On the Trojan area where a $3.00 
daily blind fee is charged 214- 
man-days of hunting accounted for 
31 ducks and 19 geese. On the Po- 
cahontas area where guide and 
blind is provided for $23.00 daily 
fee 341 hunter days of effort yield- 
ed 253 ducks and 121 geese. 

During the season varwus bfinds 
were observed without the hunt- 
er's knowledge to get information 
on hunting success and crippling 
losses. Hunters averaged nearly 
10 shots apiece and fired over 7 
shots-Jor each bird bagged. The 
gunners managed to dawn about 
one out of every 6 birds that 
passed within range of the blind. 
The crippling loss was less than 
one-half bu-d per hunter. 

TTie Commission of Game and 



Inland Fisheries will meet in Rich- 
mond beginning at 9:30 a.m. April 
1 for the purpose of drafting sea- 
sons and limits for big game fur- 
bearers, and small game begin- 
ning in the fall of 1966. Seasons 
on migratory game birds aikl wa- 
terfowl will not be considered at 
this time. 



■ THEC. &P. 

TELEPHONE 

COMPANY 

OF VIRGINIA 

■ OFFERS 

PERMANENT CAREERS 



IN THE COMMUMC^mONS FIELD 
TO QUALIPIED RECENT HIGH 
SCHOOL GRADUATES. ^ 

TO .MAKE A.N APPUl-NTMENT 
FOR INTERVIEW. CALL COLLECT 
(125 .^Hd*. OR APPLY DIRECTLY 
TO THE OFFICE AT i:»(l W. HCTE 
ST., NORFOLK. VA.. .MONDAY ■ 
FRIDAY, 8:;iO A.M. TO 5 P.M. 

M and F 

An eQUal opportuiiity eniploj-er 



10 Counties 
Dropped 

•RilOHMOND-iA two week spwing 
gobbler season was approved by 
the Commission of Game and In- 
land Fisheries for seventy Virginia 
counties from April 23 through 
May 6, according to Executive Di- 
rector, Chester F. Ptelps. Tai 
counties were dropped from the 
proposed list at the request of 
local Iwards of supervisors. 

Hunting will be allowed from 
one half hour before sunrise until 
10 a.m. each day (except Sun- 
days). Hunting is to be by calling 
only. Dogs and organized drives 
are prohibited. This year's season 
will be 5 days longer than the 
similar season last spring. 

Counties included on the open 
list were Albemarle, Alleghany, 
Amelia, Amherst, Appomattox, Au- 
gusta, Bath, Bedford, Bland, Bote- 
tourt, Brunswick, C^nphell, Caro- 
line, Carroll, Charles City, Ciiar- 
lotte, Chesterfield, Clarke, Craig, 
Culpeper, Cumberland, Dinwiddle, 
Essex, Fairfax, Fauquier, Floyd, 
Fluvanna, Franklin, Frederick, 
Giles, Grayson, Greene, Hampton 
(city), Hanover, Henrico, Henry, 
Highland, King George, Loudoun, 
Lunenburg, Madison, Mecklenburg, 
Montgomery, Nelson, New Kent, 
Newport News (city), Nottoway, 
Orange, Page, Patrick, Pittsyl- 
vania, Powhatan, Prince Edward, 
Prince George, Prince William, 
Pulaski, Rappahannock, Roanoke, 
Rockbridge, Rockingham, Shenan- 
doah, Southampton, ^tsylvania; 
Stafford, Surry, Sussex, Warren, 
Wythe, York and those portions 
of Smyth, Tazewell and Washing- 
ton counties lying outside the 
bounds of the Clinch Mountain and 
Hidden Valley Wildlife Manage- 
ment Areaj. 



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Tiitrs's a belt way lo do 
«v*ryth!ng — th« right woy. 
It doM mrt alwoyi pay to 
tak* "short cull" or onnewt- 
sory choncM. There are no 
substitutes for knowledge, 
planning and experience. 

For exom^e, if something 
goes wrong with a home ap« 
pliance or with th« family 
automobile^ you don't wont 
it "fuit fixed" -^ you want 
it flxtd conrectfy. 

If you build a new home, 
yov want assurance that the 



builder uses fhe specified mo* 
ferials — no "short-cuts" al- 
lowed. 

If you make a maim- pur- 
chase, of any nature,, you 
want a guarantee of per- 
formance and satisfaction. 

Whatever ywir needs, 
you're best assured of satis- 
foction if you ded with ex- 
perienced, dependable peo- 
ple. Deal with people you 
Itnow — with reiioblo bed 
merchants and businessmen. 



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Shop T+W Merchants Who Advertise In The 

VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



l\ 



Cfaysler racing chirf Ronnie HoieehoMer hurkd a bouquet at hfe 
drivers and neddled Ford drivers this week when he credited superior 
driving and not &e powerful hemi engine for Plycnouth's success in 
the Dayi^Kia 500. 

At the same tin?e hs confirmed that Chrysler-badked entries in the 
Mardi 13 Peach Blossom SOO^ni'er art North Carolina Motor Speedway 
would carry the larger 428 cubic indj "Ring Kong" hemi engine as 
compared to t^ 405 hemi used at Daytona. 

He tried to pooh^ooh the increase in power the entgine switch, woiHd 
give his cars at Rodtaighah when he said, "you're only tt&ing about 
21 cubic inches, and what's that? Spread it over ei^ cyMndere and 
what have you got? What it amtxoits to is 'Seek ycu are ta!kii^ about an 
oveilwred piston." ^ 

, It was then that the personable, talkative HousehoWer discounted 
tlie hemi as the major factor at Daytona, lauded his own team and 
slipped a dig into the rJbs of the Ford crew. 

"Our Daytona victory can be attributed mainly to two things," he 
said. "We were just diarper in setting up tiw chassis on our autos aiid 
... we had the drivers that wanted' to go the hardest. No one, nowhere, 
likes to go harder than (iPljTnouth drivers) Richard Petty, Paul Gold- 
smith and Jim Hurtiibise." 

Petty and Goldanitii have entered the same Plymouth that were 
the class of the Daytona 500 in the Manch 13 Peach Blossom 300 that 
carries a purse of |C8,050. HurtiAise is a member of Bie United States 
Auto Club and as inedible for the NASG\R-sanctk>ned Rodongh^an 
race. 

Householder also mentioned two independent A-ivers who would be 
worth watching in tihe SOt^lap race at the one mile, hi^)4>anked, asphalt 
North Carolina Mcrtor Speedway. 

"Paifl \^m& {(A Joiason City, Tenn.) has purchased the 1985 
Plymouth that Richard Petty drove to a world speed record last year at 
RcdtJigham," 'Hcuseholder said. "Ami the Petty touch won't wear off 
for several races." Petty was the fastret quaildfier for the October. 1935 
American 300 with a speed of 116.2 m. p. h. 

"Then there's James Hylton, a real nrce kki, who bou^t David 
Pearscn's 1S«5 Dof'ge ar.d finished ninthai his fast start at Daytona," | 
Householder added. 

Hylton was a mecbanic until thds season, timing wrendK^ in recent 
years for Ned Jarrett and Dick Hutcherson. Lewis, driving a 1964 Ford, 
was <»ie of the top independents in 1906. He was the fastest qualifier at a 
KXknile race in Harris, N. C. 

Bill Champion of Norfolk, recently signed his entry bla^k for the 
Peach Btossom SOO-miler here on March 13 ... but jdnwst under 
protest. 

"■ Tne ^year-old driver, who's' been racmg for 17 years, will be 
'tackling the mile, high-banked North CaroKna Motor Speedway for the 
first time ard with seme misgivings. 

"This will be tlie first time Since 1^," explained the veteran who 
owns a truck rental business, "that I have raced on the 13th of a mwth. 

"In 1819 I was drivi.'-g inidget autos at a track in Norfolk on the 
13th and I wrecked and shattered a leg to pieces. Hien in 1951 1 wrecked 
a stcv'k car at Manassas, ,Va., on the '13th and cut my nose off. Then in 
1952 I wrecked a stcck car in Norfolk and cut my chin a'f." 

Champion deliberated a moment, then jested, "maybe you better 
give me that entry blank back." 

Champion will drive a 1964 Ford in the March 13 Peach Bloss<Mn 
500-miler. 



Pro Signs 
With Neps 

NORFOLK — Former Arkansas 
AilnAmerican John Childress, one 
of the Continental Football 
League's top lineba^ers, and col- 
lege draftee Art Breakfield of Cal- 
ifornia Polytechnic College are the 
first players to sign 1966 contracts 
witii the Norfolk Neptunes. 

Childress, 25, wiD be entering his 
fourth season in the professional 
ranks. The rugged 6-2?, 223-pounder 
played with the Calgary Stamped- 
ers of the Canadian League in '63 
and '64 before becoming a key 
figure in the Neps' defensive unit 
a year ago. 

Breakfield, 28, was a standout 
two-way performer at Cal Tech 
and will be ^nong the candidates 
battling to win one of the corner- 
back ^ts in the Neps' defensive 
backfield. .^- ■ ■ 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thirrsdaf, March 10, 1966 



r'aged^ 




A native of Omaha, Nebraska, 
Breakfield played one season at 
Hastings College and two years 
with the San Diego Marines before 
attending Cal Tech. 

Childress is now back in Norfolk 
after attending Arkansas State Col- 
lege since the close of the season. 
He played for Coach Frank 
Broyles' Razorbacks in the '60 Ga- 
tor Bowl, '61 Cotton Bowl and the 
'62 Sugar Bowl and was named 
All-Southwest Conference and to 
several All-America teams in his 
senior year. 

The 6-0, Impound Breakfield 
was recommended to the Neps by 
fomner Pittsburgh Steeler perform- 
er Joe Medovitch, now the end 
coach at Cal Tech. 

NEP NUGGETS: The season 
ticket sale is now at the 4100-mark 
. . . Ticket prices are $28.00 and 
$21.00 and are on sale daily at the 
Neps' office at 300 Boush Street 
. . . March 9th has been set for 
the Grand Caning of the Neps' 
new office in the same^ Equitable 
Building at the comer of Boush 
and College Place ... Due to 
a heavy demand, groups wishing 
to see the Nep Hi-Lites should 
make their reservations well in 
advance of the date they wish to 
see it. 



THE EASTERN DISTRICT TOURNAMENT CHAMPS — The diampkin Prtecess Anne High Sehooi 
Cavalier's basketball team will play in the (Sti^ Or rap J-A Sclioladic Basketball Toumameat today in 
Charlottesville. The team members, left to right, starting with the froct row, are, SIB Skaggs, Carl 
' Whitley, Rick U^etto, Jerry Ware, fMike Bark> w, John Grook, Morrison Underwood, Al Roosendaale 
Gene Rohr, Robert German, John McNulty, Dan Wells, and Kevbi Crowley. The team was treated to a 
full couise dinner Tuesday night at Freddie's Restaurant by Gas Riganto. (Staff photo by M^ore). 

OFF TO STATE TOURNEY 



LGus Loses Bet — PA. Team Fed 



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Boxing Slated 
March 14-18 



LITTLE CREEK— Fifteen boxers 
will represent the An^ibious 
Force in the five-day East Coast 
Navy Championships to be held 
here March 14-18. The tourney 
will decide who will represent the 
East Coast in the All-Navy Boxing 
Toumanent also to be held here 
March 21-23. 

"We have some boys who stand 
a good chance to win the All-Navy 
and Interservice boxing," stated 
Robert L. Brown, coach of the 
.team. " 

Under the supervision of Brown, 
the boxe!^ train each day at Build- 
ing 3308. The boxing conditioning 
•includes various exercises with 
the heavy bag and speed bag and 
jump rope. After warming up they 
pair off for two or three hours of 
ring practice. 

PhibLant's hopefuls are John 
Mayo, Jimmy Lujan, Jim Finley 
and Vince Fagan, all of whom are 
1965 Atlantrc Fleet champs. All- 
Navy heavyweight chanv Dick 
Pettigrew is also on the list. 

Other PhM)Lant boxers that pro- 
mise to give a good show are 
Leatherman Ho^vard, runner-up in 
the N. C. AAU Championships; 
Morris Harris, N. C. A.^U Champ; 
and Lavaughn Waterford, ranner- 
up in the N. C. AAU Ojampiwi- 
shi{«. 



Adm. Burch 
Wins Award 

MARATHON, Fla. - Fishing in 
the Metropolitan Miami Fishing 
Tournament on a recent vacation 
in Florida, Admiral W. 0. Burch, 
4600 Holly Road, won angling rec- 
ognition for landing an 8 lb. 14 oz. 
bonefish in the general division. 
He fished with Capt. HaroW Steen 
out of Jack Tar's Tackle Shop at 
Marathon. He will be awarded 
a Citation for his outstanding 
catch. 



^ 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Hie Prin- 
cess Anne High School Cavalier 
basketball team, after winning 
their first Eastern District Basket- 
ball Tournament, were treated to 
a big dinner Tuesday night at 
Freddie's Restaurant at Princess 
Anne Plaza. 

Gus Riganto, owner of the es- 
tablishment, made a bet earlier in 
the year with basketball coach 
Harold Revis, saying he would 
feed the entire team and the 
cheerleaders if the Cavaliers won 
15 games this season. The high- 
spirited team did that and more. 
Their final record was 17 wins 
and one lo3s for the regular sea- 
son and 20 wins and two losses 
over-all. 

Riganto said he didn't rhind los- 




ing the bet and said it would 
stand for years to come.' Coach 
Revis readily agreed. 

The team, minus cheerleaders, 
left for Charlottesville and the 
State Group l-A scholastic bas- 
ketball tournament at noon Wed- 
nesday. 

The cheerleaders, however, are 
not being left out. They leave 
today. 

The Cavaliers will meet the Cen- 
tral District champion Huguenot 
2:30 p.m. this afternoon. 

t)ne of the guests of the dinner 
was Jim Simnwns, Virginia 
Beach's Outstanding SpOTtsnran for 
19S5. Simmons said the team has 
the potential to win the tourna- 
ment and bring home the trophy. 
He said he was certain the team 
would do its best. 

Riganto said he would not be 



able to attend the game but was 
with the team all the way. He 
abo said he wanted to see the 
team bring the State Tournament 
trophy to Virginia Beach. 

In winning the Eastern Dis'.rict 
tournament, the Cavaliers broke 
a Norview jinx that had plagued 
them all during the season. The 
game was won by Princess .\n.ne 
after two free-throws were sunk 
in the second overtime period. 
The winning points were tossed in 
by Big John McNulty, a 6-5 for- 
ward. 

Prwr to the tournament game 
with the Pilots, the Cavjdiws had 
lost two games during the season. 
Both of those losses were at the 
hands of the Norview team. 

The CavaUers are coached by" 
head mentor Harold Revis and his 
assistant Norman Fields. 



I 



HEAD B.\iSK£TliAU. COACH 
HaroM C. Revis (Staff photo by 
Moore). 



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yi^nta Beach SUN, Thursday, March 10, 1966 
Pftge6-A 




Voing To A MinstreV 



PAW. CARVER, manager of lUie Acey-Deucy Club atNAS Oceana. 
1 the plaque won by the iclub in ithe 'rerently held buffet con- 
; a mess management seminar >at |Bethesda. ^flaryland. 



Acey-Ducey Club Wins 
Food Specialty Award 



OCEANA - Paul and Sally Car- 
ver with Bobby and Susie Perkins 
jouniQred to Bethesda, Maryland 
a couple of weeks ago to attend 
tte "Professionals for Progress 
Senuaar." And with them Oiey 
took all their ingredients and props 
and utensils necessary to put to- 
g^ha* an award winning entry into 
the buffet contest. 

"njeir hot hors d'oeuvre crea- 
tions were judged the best in that 



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category. Paul Carver as manager 
of the .Acey Duecy Club of Oceana 
was oresented with an engraved 
15-inch walnut plaque, and an en- 
graved gold wrist watch was given 
to Bobby Perkins as the winning 
chef. y 

More than 200 service-connected 
clubs were represented at the an- 
nual seminar which is held to pub- 
licize the importance of the food 
business in military messes and 
to educate the managers of mili- 
tary messes in the most modern 
trends in food preparation and 
club management. 

Oceana's Acey-Duecy Club was 
the first in the U. S. Navy and 
was opened February 25, 1957 
when Capt. H. H. Hale was the 
commanding officer. Paul Carver 
has been the club's manager for 
the past 9 years and he has seen 
it grow bigger and better with 
each passing year. The progress 
of this club can be attributed to 
Carver's unfailing interest in mak- 
ing both himself and his club the 
very best. He retired from the 
U. S.~Navy after 20 years of serv- 
ice .. . perhaps it is his naval 
background combined with his own 
personal drive for perfection of 
manag«nent which has made the 
Acey-Duecy Club so successful. 

As a member of the Club Man- 
agers Association of America, he 
travels a great deal always look- 
ing for new ideas and helpful facts. 
He feels it is of most impoi-tance 
that he be educated on all facets 
of club management. 

The sLx-day seminar was attend- 
ed by club managers of Army, Air 
Force, and Marine messes as well 
as ihe Navy and from as far away 
as Guam, Honolulu, Alaska, and 



By Canudra > 

(This review is dedicated to the 
late Graham Dalton.) 

PRINCESS ANNE — We have 
seen sbc of the Princess Anne Rur- 
itan Minstrel Shows. Tljey seem 
to arrive when winter doldrums 
need picking up; the ^irit ifld pro' 
fessionalism of their elevorth an- 
nual performance assuredly "pick- 
ed me up and laid me down" in 
the aisfe, for its "tasteful sq)histi- 
cated humor and jokes that had 
no tinge of crudeness when told 
by the all-star end men provoked 
unmitigated laughter throughout 
the evening. The end men were 
Les Lam, Dick Lowry. Frank and 
Murray Malbon, Jim Moody, Pete 
Sco;pa, John Skillman and Joe 
White. 

HandFome in pure white formal 
with gold braid "Colonel" H. W. 
Cunningham as "Mr. Interlocutor'.' 
held the show together. It was 
directed by Prof. Clark Graves, 
witbse Minstrel Chorus consisting 
of 84 Princess Anne students with 
extraordinary good voices, were 
featured, as was Steve iSchaeffer. 
King of the Banjo, and the fa- 
mous Ruritan Baiter Shop Quar- 
tet, Roy Bonney, John Craig, Bob 
McKenna and Sanford Moore. 
These four gems of harmony sang 
"Gee! I Wish I Had a Girl!" etc. 
Clark Graves' outfit of black vel- 
vet and sequins outdid Liberace. 
He received tremendous applause 
for his rendition of "Wagon 
Wheels." 

The Minstrel Chorus was excel- 
lent in its singing of the spiritual 
"Elijah Rock," and the six pretty 
Madrigal Girls in antebellum cos- 
tumes graced flower bedecked 
swings; rhythmically swinging in 
time with "Kentucky Babe." 

In the second act also was fea- 
tured the silhouetted modernistic 
dancing of Susan Allen, Vicki 
Cunningham and Cindy Mason, 
wearing black leotards, on a raised 
platform against an orange back- 
ground—beautiful! Jim Moody's 
"Blue Skies" got a big applause, 
while the Showboat Dancers al- 
most stopped the show in the 
first act with "For Me and My 
Gal" and "Hold My Horse While 
I Dance With Josey." 



Virginia Beach Then 



As soon as the gentlemoi were 
seated Joe White produced roman- 
tic memories of college dances in 
the twenties with his soft rendition 
of "Wonderful One"; Les Lam had ^1 
the audience humming as he sang 
"Up a Lazy River" and DiA Low- 
ry rocked us in dreams as he 
sang "Sonny Boy." Al) Jolson 
would have been proud of him! 

The medley of the Chesapeake 
Bearcats joined by Steve Schaef- 
fer's rhythm 'with his banjo had 
the audience practically joining 
them on stage to dance, and Pete 
Sc(rppa singing "Gcofus" certain- 
ly did not "goof." He was great! 

The award winning Ruritan play- 
ers, Ed Williams, R. G. "Don" 
Thomas, Dan Townes and Henry 
Carney were side-splitting in their 
dramatic skit in the second act. 
The Malbon brothers were, as us- 
ual, magnificent. 

Jan Ferguson, Broadway profes- 
sional, did the choreography; the 
dazzling costumes were from New 
York; the large Op art discs in 
front of the foothghts were also 
used as backdrops, and all added 
to what Frank Kellam Jr., presi- 
dent, said was: "Some of the finest 
entertainment to be found." "Go- 
ing to a Minstrel" will be -given 
again at Princess Anne High 
School tMTiorrow and Saturday 
nights. Curtain time is 8 sharp. 
The money realized will go to 
many Tidewater and Virginia 
Beach charitable organizations. 
Don't miss it. 




In the 1890's McCullough's Docks and lumber 
Yards stretched out for two blocks along Granby 
Street ... 

Then H. D. Oliver had been known in Tidewater 
for 30 years. 

Tbe waters and marshes z' Back Creek had been slowly 
fxi^ied back ar.d in the l^i's rr',-t of r v H:.!I Avenue 
bad beei fflkd in. Decks still Kned the we^t side of Gran- 
tqr Street and a bridge crowed the creek at City Hall 
atvenue. Then H. D. OMver had established a reoutation 
Im- bancfiing ttie c«ranun;ty's Iwrial and funeral needs 
iwth care and r^f^. Th.-t .saire refutation remains 
ttxky and H. D. (MKer's experecncfd 5taT is backed by 
tfie 100 yea rtraAticn. Twx) fine faclities. the newest at 
Vir^ma Beach, eidrie H. D. OHver to of.'er the best, 
idwayi . . . 



Harry D. and Jsmef B. Oliver 



vt^fiSlr 




^gMfOm 




4St*7NI 




Germany. From the Ti^water 
area were H. C. Goodrich, mana- 
ger 1st and 2nd Class POMO 
NAVPHI Base. Little Creek; R. E. 
Derring, manager, Officers Club, 
NOB, Norfolk; C. L. Sutherland, 
manager, Officer (5lub, NAS, Oce- 
ana; I. Wright, manager, 1st & 2nd 
POMO NAS. Norfolk; and C. W. 
Munn. manager, CPO Club. NAS, 
Oceana. 

Judging the buffet contest were 
members of the Club Managers 
Association of America and the 
Food Service Executive Associa- 
tion, none of whom are connected 
with the military, headed by Paul 
Laesecke, America's foremost 
chef. 

The winning hot hors d'oeuvres 
were; 

Hot cheese balls filled with green 
or ripe olives. The bitiness of pi- 
miento stuffed green olives or ripe 
olives inside a coating of sharp 
cheese makes these appetizers 
conversation pieces. Baked for 15 
minutes. 

Chicken Almond Puffs ... all 
the chicken flavor is baken into 
hese cri^ little cream puff appe- 
tizers. Chicken broth, finely diced 
cD-ked chicken, toasted almonds 
a.nd paprika. 

llur.g'.rian cocktail sticks . . . 
warmed ma*ed potatoes, flour, 
butter, salt, 1 egg yolk, milk, ses- 
ame seed, caraway seed and grat- 
ed parmesan cheese. 

Stuffed kumquats and Litchi 
nuts, cream cheese, salt, sherry, 
chopped walnuts, pecans and mac- 
adamias. 

Fresh medium size Lynnhaven 
oysters wrapped in bacon, mari- 
nated, run under broiler, and 
served in a special barbeque sauce 
hot. 



Linoleum Fbors 

Individuallv Designed 




tinifiiish room! In homes, of- 
fices, shops, these Individ- 
ually Desismed Linoleum 
Floors confer smart, color- 
rontrast distinction wMch no 
other floo'" treatment can 
?^«»^ch. Colors, motifs — 
"Chtracter!" in a word — 
that trvp lonp'-lived service, 
at moderdtp first-cost! Mfv 
we gf've yoa an estimate? 

J, C Law tr Sons 

3515 Colt«y Pk. MA S4>43S 
NORFOLK. VIRGINIA 



Court Upholds 

(Continued From Page One) 

damental principle of eminent do- 
main." 

Eminent domain is the legal 
means by which private property 
can be taken by the government 
for public use. 

The 1966 session of the Virginia 
General Assembly has no pending 
legislation on the docket which 
would rectify the matter. 

It is possible, however, the city 
of Virginia Beach with its powers 
of condemnation might carry on 
in the authority's stead. 

Several members of the author- 
ity were disturbed by the court's 
decision. One member said this 
decision doesn't mean the end of 
the authority, but it is a major 
setback. 



Little League 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Registra- 
tion and try-outs for Virginia 
Beach Little League which in- 
cludes those boys who live in the 
borough of Virginia Beach, North 
Virginia Beach, Bay Colony, Link- 
horn Park, Cavalier Park Rudee 
Heights and Croatan will be held 
this Saturday at 1 p.m. The 12, 11, 
10 year old boys will meet at the 
Virginia Beach High Schoo} field 
and the 8 and 9 year olds will 
meet at W. T. Cooke School field. 

Managers appointed for the ma- 
jor league teams are Wallace So- 
field, Claude Whitehurst, Henry 
Entwisle, Len Dombrowski, Joe 
Killen and Jim Armsworthy. Any- 
one interested in working with the 
Virginia Beach Little League this 
season please come by during try 
outs and talk with a league m«n- 
ber. 



Glen Miller Band 

(Continued From Page lA) 

and the Miller Band have one very 
obvious common characteristic. 
"Hie clarinet. TWs wooodwind in- 
strument, more than any other, has 
suT^lied the distinctive reed section 
sound that has given the Mi'Ber 
music much (rf its distinction. It is 
also the instrum«it which has 
brou^t DeFranco to musical 
prominence. 

For more than a decade, De- 
Franco has been consideed the 
rnanber one man on his instru- 
m«it, according to the votes of bi? 
'dkrw-musiciars as polled year 
aff%«- vear bv IXwn Beat and Met- 
ronome magazines. His masfterv of 
h's instrum«it has re^'ted in st3r- 
ring atjpearances in New York'o 
Camepe Hall, in the Hollvwood 
Bowl, as well as in concert halls 
i tfiroui^iout the worW. He has been 
; featured soloist in numerous movie 
I and televis)<ffl bad^rxmnd scraps. 
I sA countless jazz festivals and 
' ciubs. and has served as teacher 
I and soloist for thousands of yvme. 
\ c'arinet studoits in soeoial teach- 

; jng climes ttiroi^hoiA the fend. 

i .^^ 

I 

jToo Ute to Classify 

LOST — Black male persian cat 
from 55th Sreet at Crystal Lake. 
Reward. Fiada- please call 428- 




THE OLD EDGEWATER HOTEL was built tack during the Thirty's when the old ,c»y of Virginia iB^ach 
became known as a resort town. It was one of the first hotels built on the ocean-front strictly for tour- 
ists. The ild building is still in use today ;. i . (Photo from the files of the old VIRGINIA BEACH 
WEEKLY). 



r 

And Now 




THE BEACH PLAZA HOTEL today, was previously the old Edgewater Hotel. The skyline along the 
beach has changed much during the past thirty years, but the old building was hardly changed. A front 
porch was added and some minor changes were introduced into the overall structure. (Staff photo ' by 
Moore). "• 



Printess Annelnvited 



(Continued From Page lA) 

of Prince Henry, heir to the throne 
of England, the elder son of James 
I, and 

Whereas the city of Virginia 
Beach comprises that area from 
which Princess Anne County was 
formed in the year sixteen hun- 
dred ninety-one,, the county being 
named in honor of Princess Anne, 
the daughter of James II. the 
King of England and 

Whereas, no other area of this 
nation has a more closely asso- 
ciated beginning with its Mother 
Country, nor a closer tie to the 
Enghsh throne, having remained 
loyal to the Crown during the 
Civil War of Cromwell's time, and 

Whereas, in the three hundred 
and sixty-first year since the land- 
ing at Cape Henry, the two hun- 
dred and seventy-seventh year 
since the formulation of Princess 
Anne County, and in the year of 
our Lord nineteen hundred and 
si-xty-eight, the eighteenth year of 
her birth to Her Royal Highness 
the Princess Anne, daughter of 
Her Gracious Majesty, Queen Eliz- 
dieth II of England, the said city 
of Virginia Beach is preparing to 
construct a new Civic Center with- 
in its city at Princess Anne, and 
it is the wish of the people of 
this city, the ninth largest city in 
area in the United States, to have 
the cornerstone at such Civic Cen- 
ter laid by Her Royal Highness 
the Princess Anne, tlflitf^he warm 
ties of affection witfe the. Crown 
of England may confinuftand be 
made more closely^ ;fejli now. 
therefore, be it 

Resolved by the Senate, the 
House of Delegates concurring, 



that at the request of the city of 
Virginia Beach, the Governor of 
the ComnlbBwealth of Virginia, 
jointly with the General Assembly 
of said Commonwealth; , does ex- 
tend a warm and cordial invitation 
to Her Royal Highness the Prin- 
cess Anne daughter of Her Gra- 
cious Majesty, Queen Elizabeth II 
of England, during the year of her 
eighteenth -birthday to visit the 
city of Virginia Beach, and partici- 
pate in the laying of the comer 
stone to the new Civic Center of 
said city, at Princess Anne, and 
to join with the people of said 
city and State of Virginia in re- 
newing our friendship with our 
Mother Country and in acknowl- 
edging our heritage. 



Strickler Speaks 

VIRG'INM BEAI?H - W. P. 
Strickler. as-sistant Superintendent 
of Schools, w.W speak at a meet- 
ing of the Shadow Lawn Civic 
League at 8 p.m. Friday, March 
11, in the Council Chambers at 19th 
and Arctic Avenue. 

His subject "The General Prob- 
lems in the City's Schools" is most 
important and the public is invited 
to attend. 



PERSONAL 

NORFX)LK - James K. Greer of 
Virginia Beach has been named 
Norfolk Branch manager for Mc- 
Bee Svstems of Litton Industries. 
Greer has been with the C(an- 
pany since 1958 and was assigned 
to the Norfolk area as a sales rep- 
resentative in 19ro. He succe^ 
Robert H. .Armstrong. 



WORLD FAMOUS 

THE GLENN MILLER 
ORCHESTRA® 

under the d/recf /on of 
BUDDY DE FRANCO 




Playing in tlie 

GLENN MIUER 

TRADITION 

Witli tlie authentic 

MILLER arrangements 

EPIC RECORDS 

VtRGIN'IA BEACH 
ClViC CENTER 

MARCH 19th-8P.M. 

Advance Tickets 3.50 
At Door 4.00 

Ticketo On Sale At 

All Carrol's Drive-Inn's 

Clothing Chest, Laskio Road 

Civic Center 




ene 
aurdian 




eiHcins' 
aintenance 



VA. BEACH'S NEWEST 
MOST COMPLETE SERVICE F ACILITY 

Automatic Transmiuion 
Front End — Body & Paint 

» 

Meeklns Pontiac at Hilltop 

Phono 428^535 



Virginia Beach 



ADAMS SERVICE CO., Inc. 

614 20fh Street 
428-6731 

APPLIANCE SALES & 
SERVICE CORP., OF VA. 

1350 Kempsville Roa<d 
420-4361 

BUn PLUMBING & 
HEATING, INC. 

834 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
428-3323 

BYLER PLG. & HTG. 

505 N. Witchduck Road 
497-6021 

CARROLL'S PLG. & HTG. 

Rt. 1 Princess Anne Sta. 
426-5010 

R. D. CREEF PLG. & HTG. 

2204 Poplar Point Road 
428-3733 

EASTERN* ELECTRIC CORP. 

319 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
428-5542 

G. E. X. 

5125 Virginia Beach Bl^d. 
497-8981 I 

HIRTZ BAZAAR 

227 First Colonial Road 
428-7088 

W. C. JOHNSON, 
REFRIGERATION 

327 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
428-4671 

LUM'S HARDWARE 
CORPORATION 

1609 Laskin Road 
428-3220 

MILLER'S DEPARTMENT 
STORES 

3432 Virginia Beach Bid. 

Opposite 
.^ Princess Anne Plaza 

341-1358 

MURDEN'S APPLIANCES 

500 Laskin Road 
428-4044 

NIXON ELEaRIC CO. 

613 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
428-371 1 

PRICE'S INCORPORATED 

Hilltop 
428-3514 

PRINCESS ANNE PLG. & 

ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS, 

INC. 

Pl-iricess Anne Station 

426-6216 

431 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

428-1660 

G. E. RICKS PLG. & HTG. 

607 19th Street 
428-6959 

ROY'S SALES & SERVICE 

Aragona Shopping Center 
4848 Va. Beach Blvd. 
497-8939 , 

SEARS ROEBUCK 8, CO. 

311 Laskin Road 
428-7551 

THE SEAY COMPANY, 
INC. 

London Bridge 
340-8444 

SMITH ft KEENE J^ECTRIC 
SERVICE, INC. 

3641 Bonney Road, 
Lynnhaven 
340-4646 




See tN ne^ 



\ dishwashers and quick- 
\ recovery water heaters 
i "^ ' at one of th^se 
I Live Better Electrically 

PllMBERS 
tr DEALERS 



dishwashers and quick 
recovery water heaters 

at one of these 
Live Better Electrically 

mmm 

or DEALERS 





SPARKY'S TLi,. & HTG. 

609 Pinewood Drive 
428-9277 

THALIA IMOMSTRSAL 

CONTRACTING CORP. 

1 09 South Garrett Drive 
497-2831 

WESTERN AUTO 

ASSOCIATE STORE 

600 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
428-4351 

Norfolk, Va. 

TONY ANK'ARINO & SOI^J 

1901 Lafayette Blvd. 
627-1342 

ATLANTIC THRIFT CTRS. 

7665 Sewells Point Road 
588-1344 

BILLUPS & ELLINGTON, 

INC. . 

217 Grace Street 
627-1258 

^'- H. F. BROWN & 

COMPANY, INC 

304 W. 25th Street 
' " 657-6082 

BRYANT APPLIANCE CO. 

2509 Granby Street 

622-9771 

1278 N. Military Hwy. 

855-0185 

BURTON'S SALES & 

SERVICE, INC. 

834 Widgeon Road 
855-3151 

MIKE CAVISH T/A 

Norfolk Appliance Co. 

528 West 35th Street 
622-3840 

CERTIFIED TV & 

APPLIANCE CO. 

6000 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

497-1021 
847 E. Little Creek Road 

588-5471 

COLEY & PETE7.S0N, INC. 

840 W. 25th Street 
627-7788 

B. F. COKTE CO., INC. 

Pig. & Htg. 

8434 Tidewater Drive 
588-4651 ^ 

W. L. CUMMINGS, 

Pig. & Htg. 

4870 Hampshire Avenue 
853-0191 

EASTERN ELECTRIC CORP. 

37th & Hampton Blvd. 
622-6524 

ELECTRICAL EXCHANGE 

V CORP. 

1140 Wilson Road 
545-5441 

B. E. GILDERSLEEVE 

PLG. & HTG. 

1808 Granby Street 
625-7489 



W. T. GRANT COMPANY 



258 Granby Street 

62/-bJV4 

180 Janaf Shopping Ctr. 

8155-1906 

THE HAJOCA CORP. 

301 West 24th Strqet 
, 627-7766 

J. C. HARRIS, JR., INC. 

1557 Juniper Street 
853-4746 

HARRIS PLG. & HTG. 

530 W. 25th Street 
622-4966 

HOME APPLIANCE CO. 

830 Granby Street 
627-1740 

HOME FURNITURE CO. 

3415 Granby Street 

622-5607 

1125 E. Little Creek Road 

587-8726 

614 Church Street 

625-5349 

HpME MODERNIZATION 

CENTER 

1 1 29 E. Little Creek Road 
583-4515 

KEMP'S PLG. & HTG. 

3125 Azalea Garden Road 
855-3388 

KING'S TV & APPL. 

CENTER 

Va. Beach Blvd. at 

Glenrock Rd. 

^55-6311 

1851 E. Little Creek Road 

588-8221 

KRAMER HIGHWAY TIRE 

CORPORATION 

7813 Military Highway 
583-1811 

KRAMER TIRE COMPANY, 

INC. 

1312 Monticello Avenue 
627-7741 

A. J. LEGUM FURNITURE 

COMPANY 

745 Granby Street 

622-7113 
776 Granby Street 

622-7113 

LOWE'S OF NORFOLK, 
INC. 

130 S. Military Highway 
420-1660 

LUM'S HARDWARE CORP. 

3101 Virginia Beach- Blvd. 
625-3639 

W. B. MIDDLETON 

« 

8475 Chesapeake Blvd. 
588-1347 

MILLER'S DEPARTMENT 

STORES 

Little Creek Rd. & 

Tidewater Drive 

588-5056 

MONTGOMERY WARD & 

COMPANY 

Janaf Shopping Center 
855-1915 

PETE NIXON 

Pig. & Htg. Corp. 

555 Duke Street 
622-1963 




'v; 



mmm 




there are 
marvelous, mysterious 

things in this box 

that can 

wash dishes 

better than you ever could. 



\. 




NORFOLK MECHANICAL 
CORP. 

2404 Florida Ave. 
853-4218 

A. B. PARKER & SON 

824 Norman Avenue 
587-0316 

PATTERSON PIG. & HTG. 
INC. 

527 W. 35th Street 
622-3661 

J. C. PENNEY COMPANY 

254 Monticello Avenue 

627-6241 
.lanaf Shopping Center 

855-0196 



PRICE'S INCORPORATED 

1 33 West Charlotte Street 
625-6701 

1900 Monticello Avenue 
627-5571 

800 Campostella Road 
545-4657 

7020 Military Highway 
855-0121 

QUALITY FURNITURE 
CO., INC. 

728 Church Street 
627-4523 



And they're all electric, of course. They pre-rinse each dish, then swish 
it far 15 minutes in soapy water much hotter than your hands could 
ever stand. Then follow with two steaming hot rinses and a 20 minute 
drying at high heat. No wonder dishes come out of an electric dish- 
washer sparkling and spotless, 100% sanitary. No wonder it helps 
check the spread of colds in the family. Why spend about 416 hours 
a year doing dishes the hard way? Look at the new built-in and port- 
able dishwashers on display at your VEPCO-authorized Live Better 
Electrically dealers. And, while you're there, ask him about the dish- 
washer's working partner, the electric quick-recovery water heater. 

<3^^JRGINIA ELECTRIC AND POWER COMPAf^ 



All«waaoes In N. iC. I^ubject to ^abites. 



QUARNSTROM, INC. 

3336 Cromwell Drive 
855-0995 

W. J. ROACH COMPANY 

3101 Lafayette Blvd. 
853-6554 ' 

I. B. SAMS COMPANY, 
INC. 

510 W. 24th St. 
627-5671 

W. D. SAMS & SON, INC. 

424 W. 21st St. 
627-6479 

SF.ARS ROEBUCK I CO. 

201 West 21st Street 
627-7431 



3500 E. Princess Anne Rd 
627-7431 



T. H. W^B, Jh., 1 22 West 2 1 st Street 

Pig. & Htg. 627-6221 

TELCO TV & APPLIANCE 1341 Buckingham Avenue Southern Shopping Ctr. 



COMPANY 

2328 E. Little Creek Road 

Roosevelt Gardens 

Shopping Center 

583-1525 

A. R. THOMPSON 

248 W. 24th Street 
622-1666 



WARDS TV 

543 E 



APPLIANCES 



622-4553 

J. t WiM.E A ASSOC., 
INC. 

2635 Arkansas Avenue 
855-3094 

WmTVAAPMANa 

38 Southern Shop|:flng 

Center 

587-1212 



Little Creek Road WESTERN AUTO SUPPLY 
583 4531 COMPANY 

136 Janaf Shopping Ctr. 4248 Downtown Plaza 
853-9366 622-4721 



587-8744 

WHITE ReCTMC CO. 

2710 Colley Avertue 
627-5428 or 625-5064 

wiucms.iMM^ 

f^, A HtO. CORP. 

7^18 Glade Road 
588-7949 

E. K. WILSON A SONS, 
INC. 

3314 Dtibme Avenue 
627-231 1 



US|M 



if. 



H99t^ 



<^raKir>Mtii^_k«aa*_A« 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, AAarch 10, 1966 



t 




Expansion Is Considered 



VIRGINIA BEAQI - The G«n- 
(tW Hospital of Virginia Beach, 
which was opened eight months 
ago and operating near capacity, 
may, in the near future, have to 
either reopen the old tospital 
building on 55th street or expand 
the new fiic'ilitv. 



1,313 Hear 
Wilson Speak 



V" 
g:,VL> 



SAM SCX)TT, Director of Virginia Beach Civic Center, and wife, Jaiie, tell an interested O^iioirn abiut 
VirglBiii Beach. Hie Scotts were Chamlier of Commerce representatives at The Cincinnati Sports and 
Travel Show, Fehmary 18^ where 90,000 pieces of Virginia Beach literature were di.tiibuted. 



f 

I 



R. L. GARRINGER 

GROUP STORES 
SWEET OR BUTTERMILK 

2 DELICIOUS 
BISCUITS 



Hungry Jac^ 



SWEET OR BUTIERAOLK 



FOR 



35g 



VB Promoted In Ohio Show 



VmGmi\ MiAOI - The City 
of Virginia Beach was represented 
in the Cincinnati Sport and Travel 
Show in Cincinnati, Ohio for tan 
days during the latter part of 
Ftiruary. The Show, which was 
held at the Cincinnati Gardens had 
80,000 paid admissions. 

Samuel W. Scott, Jr., Director 
of the Civic Center of Virginia 
Beach says some 90,000 promotion- 
al pamphlets and brochures were 
handed out at the show. The litera- 
ture included information on the 

Wed Services 

LYNNHAVEN - The Rev. L. R. 

Graves ol Enunanuel Episcopal 
Church will be guest ^)eaker at 
8:00 p.m. Wednesday at St. Fran- 
cis Episcopal thurch during a se- 
ries of services to be continued 
each Wednesday during Lent ex- 
cept March 23. 

; St. Francis is located at 509 
Rosemont Road. The Rev. Clayton 
E. Crigger is vicar. 




Ims file imm snii 
DRY CLEANING fe US. 



Pic's 31st Cleaners 

325 Laslcin Road 
OppoMte Colonial Store GA 8-2801 



resort city motsl-hotel accommoda 
tions. upcomin? events in Virginia 
Beach and a directory of accom- 
modations and rjst3urant.s, accord 
ing to Scott. 

Ln addition, Scott sa'd that he 
contacted 22 travel agencies -in tiie 
area in the hours that the show 
was not open, also promoting tie 
city «f Virginia Beach as a tojr- 
ist and convention center. The 
agencies have agreed to distriba'e 
promotional material on Vir.'^inia 
Beach to their customers. 



Ford Division Sales 
Up In February \ 

NORFOLK - Dealers in Ford j 
Division's Richmond sales distrdct ; 
continued a vigorous sales pace 
through February by reporting 
record retail deliveries of 5,076 
new cars and trucks for the month 
up 12.4 percent from a year ago. 

M. C. Hobart, car merchandis- 
ing manager, told newsmen at a 
luncheon at ihe Golden Triangle 
that record sales since the first 
of the year probably would sus- 
tain Ford's industry leadership in 
southern Virginia and eastern 
North Carolina. 

"Ba.'^ed on new-car registration 
data recently cmpiied for 1965, 
Fcrd Division uuiiold its nearest 
competition in each of the dis- 
trict's major markets and enjoyed 
a 1.8 percent edge over-all," Mr, 
Hobart said. 

"In the Norfolk area. Ford Divi- 
sion's 19f)5 liad o\er competition 
was 6.4 percent and in tl e Hamp- 
ton-Newport .News market 3.2 per- 
cent." he added. 



The new TELEPHONE DIRECTORY 

Narhlk, PorttnMuth, Chesapeake, Virginia Beach 

GOES rO PRESS SOON! 



'\I.\ ' ^V"' — 0- "■■ 1 '■ 
■t i:u..li.ngtcn H:gh S:h:ol 
cbse attenlion Suncay, 
'\ t.i Ml. \^i': ;n h: -.n ) - 
n :■.; si 'rjcct ."Does Gcd 
Ka ■" Iir!:erce in Th's Twer'' ' 
r '! ' it\?" I'e went on to r.a 
"T' .; ;:n. rr-\e r'ars f "^ ','.v 
t:.T.t.s m vsh'ch we Hva in-lucnce 

?■ 'e :n tli s l.'entic ' h cen ui-y b'j; 
r .anv d n ''>! or deny the inHuence 
c,' Gcd. ' He added, "Faith in God 
and -n t'le B!'j!e ahe on a decline. 
.\ y:" :' nurrber put their faith in 

cicnce bc/'use of its accom 'ish 
mcnts. C!ergy a"e involving them. 

'Ives in f oiitics and an increasing 
r.j.T')pr' sjy "Gcd is cL:;d." T..'js 
r"a::v jr:'v.c"ng re"gio'J? leaders 
di n"! b;'evp fat Gcd exists, 
muc'i !e;. . thct he h is any infaence 
am^.ng mankind." Many 'J. J3- 
hf.vah's witnesses '"jdnjlP"" eager- 
ly c.va'ting this tsTk si.ice thsy 
cenver.ed Frday, March 4 at 6:45 
^.va., to .begin a three day as- 
sembly of talks and demonstra- 
tion;. 

Friday opened wi'th tv classes 
d i ned far ministry im.provement 
'.\'7sre ycung and c'd alike are 
t .I'ned to bo di: v' !cs a.:d hov.- 
'ii.y in t;rT. can "Make disciples 
(f pe,-);'; ;.;" el! i^sti^ns." .Asiierr.b!- 
: ! that evening were 809 pet-sons. 

Sat rd-y rrcrni'^ msnv per=-n~ 
^'"rC:jcd the idea of making 
c-c:, "as by dirtributing to the 
r: 3 "e ':■ X.-.vprrt News .the Wa'.ch. 
tr-e- arj Awake! T..'.et a'ternoor 
2t !:.'") p.m. 23 perrons pub'cly 
'■':r:\:-\ throu'h wate- b" r' n that 

'i y .'■re now ass-c.atcd willi more 
t;:in I C30,C00 cLher disciJcs of Je- 
>.:v;h. 



Byrd Presides 
Over Senate 

WASHINGTON, D. C. ^ Senator 
Harry F. Eyrd, Jr. is a heavy fa- 
vorite with the Senate Leadership 
as a presiding officer for the Sen- 
ate during absences of the Vice 
President and the President Pro 
Tert. 

The Virginia Senator calls on his 
18 years of experience in the .State 
Senate and his familiarity with 
Jeffer.son's Manual of Rules to 
back up his parliamentary deci- 
sions. 

Since the current session of Con- 
gress was convened January 10, 
the Leadership has designated Sen- 
ator Bvrd as the Senate's presid- 
ing officer for 14 hours and 36 min- 
utes over the course of nine days. 

.-^mong the newer mentbers of 
the Senate this record is exoeeded 
only by Senator Donald Russell 
iD.-S.C. I who has manned the gav- 
el 19 hours and 15 minutes. 

,As he stepped down from the 
dais after two hours in the Chair 
last Friday, Senator Byrd com- 
mented that "debate on two bills 
has extended over 32 of the 47 
days, excluding Sundays, since the 
Senate was convened. The $4.8 
billion military authorization bill 
for Vietnam was debated through 
164 days, and the rigbt-to-work 
ddbate covered 154." 



Ooifiijl dot* for 
ADVERTISING 
March 18 




fMP iidwrtiaiiiy « • • 

a chang* in your prMMil 
wMca pfompfiy* 



® 



Tfce C tf 'hhp fcm Comjiaiijf irf Virginia lYeiiow 




W. Earl Willis, Chief Adminis- 
trator of the new boq>ital, which 
has a 106-bed normal capacity, 
said tho-e have been some discus- 
sions on the matter but no acticm 
has teen tdcen. 

In a prepared statenxnt Mon- 
day, Hunter C. Phelan, President 
of the Board of Directws of the 
luspital, said tl.<at "neither the 
sponsors or those charged with 
the implementation of the Medi- 
care program are certain as to 
the impact this program will have 
on existing medical facilities as 
of July 1, but all connected with 
the orogram agree that it will be 
substantial. 

"The General Hospital of Vir- 
ginia Beach has been running at 
or near capacity during the past 
three months. For this reason the 
board of directors thinks it ad- 
visable to defer- any decision as 
to the disposition of the oW hos- 
pital facility on 25th Street until 
the full scope of the Medicare 
program is known." 

If the decision is made to ex- 
pand, the board would have to 
aooly for federal aid through the 
IHill-Burton program. This pro- 
gram paid 56 percent of the $2.2 
million cost of the new hospital. 

If the hospital board seeks to 
obtain these funds, they must ap- 
ply to the Virginiia Advisory Hos- 
pital Council by June 1. The 
Council is the distrftuting organ-' 
ization for these funds. 

New Courts - 
New ludges 

RICHMOND - Virginia Gover- 
ror Mills E. Godwin, Jr., will ap- 
pcvnt a new circuit judge for tie 
Virginia Beach-Is'e of Wight court 
early next year. The court, under 
a law, passed by ti^e Vh-ginia Gen- 
eral Assembly, will come into be- 
ing en January 1. 

Several names have been men- 
tioned for the Judgeship of the 
circuit court, however ii is under- 
stood that no decision has been 
nrade at this time. The delay hi 
appofaiting a Judge has been cal- 
led necessary since a new court- 
room must be built and that 
there is no rush hi naming any- 
one at this ttana. 
In addition Presi<fent Johnson 
has a bill from Congress on his 
desk creating new federal judge- 
ships. Specifidally the bil provides 
for two new judge^ips in die East 
em District of Virginia and two 
for the 4th Circuit Court of Ap- 
peals. The 4th Circuit includes Vir. 
ginia. 

It is believed one of the new 
pidges will serve in Norfolk to 
kwer aie case load of Judge Wal- 
ter Hou'&nan. Ilje name of Virginia 
Beach Associate Circuit Court 
Judge Richard Kellam is being 
mentioned prominently for one of 
the Picw judgeships. 




TWINS GRADUATE — Private Jean E. (left) and M ary L. Coates, twin daughUrs of James W. Ccates,^ 
2225 Maple Street, east, are congratulated upon completion of basic training by Lt. Colonel Elizabeth P.' 
Holsfaigton, commandhig officer, U. S. Women's Army Corps Center, Fort McCicUan. Alabama. Th«# 
twins, w.feo entered the Army hi November, 1965, gr iduated from bask hero at the Women's Army Corp* 
Center February Jl. Both have »>een assigned to the Clerical Traintag Company for the eight-week Typing, 
and Clerical Procedures Course. Jean is seven minutes older than her sister. (U. S. Army ^Photograph) 



MEET THE CANDIDATE 

By JACK MOORE 



Earl M. Tebault -i~ A Profile 



Earl M. Tebault, 36, was bom 
in Blackwater.iVa., and has been 
a resident of Princess Anne Coun- 
ty and Virginia Beach all his life. 

Tebault was first elected to City 
Council in 1963, just after the 
county and the city merged to 
form the "World's Largest Resort 
City." It was his first public of- 
fice. 

He is running as a resident can- 
didate from Blackwater Borough. 

Tebault said he is in favor of 
the new council reapportionment 
plan which was approved in the 
form of a City Charter change by 
the Virginia General Assembly. He 
said it was "the most reasonable 
plan." He added that it was the 
closest to the "one man-one vote" 
principal for the time being. 

Tebault said he was very inter- 
eded in the future growth of the 
city in the recreational field as 
well as others. "Considering what 
we can afford, we have done a 
tot in the field of recreation," he 
said. He stressed that the city 
should take a closer lo<^ into ob- 
taining additional land now. 

Tebault said the "Sandbridge 
purchase was a wise move and a 
good investment." He 'said the city. 




J to see as many people as I coul(| 

' — not only in Blackwater bul 

throughout the city," he said. 

Tebault is a member of the 
Creeds Ruritan Club, the Princesg 
Anne Liens Club and the Black- 
water Volunteer Fire Department'. 

Edjcated at tbe old Kempsville 
High School, Tebault and his wifef 
Laura have two daughters, ages 
four and six. 



in his opinion, paid a fair price 
for the l^d. 

He said the city should do all 
it can to encourage lightto-me- 
dium industry to be located in the 
area. "We need this industry for 
a balanced econrany," he said. 
"The Industrial Commission," he 
added, "is doing a fine job." 

Tebault has been busy on the 
campaign trail during the past 
two months. "I have been trying 



WE BRIDGE THE GAf 




When newcomers move to 
lown, our Hostess greet.'- 
thorn, and extend.'^ n wel- 
como, with the personal mes- 
sages of our friendly, civic- 
minded sponsors. 

NEWCOMERS 

GREEtlNG 

Mrs. Margare* Lowman 

Hostess 







EMRHAE FORD 

AT 

BAYSIDE 



TURNED ON IN THE MONTH OF FEBRUARY 
IN NEW CAR SALES WITH THE RETURN 

OF 

BILL McCOY 



• 1960 FORD Country Sedan V8, 
Crusiomatic, radio, heater, 
power steering and brakes. A 
low of $595 

• 62 BUICK SPECIAL Convertible 
V8, automatic, power steering, 
radio and heater .... $1075 

• 60 FALCON 4-door deluxe, 
automatic, radio and heater. 

$545 




!i[|] CARS 



• 61 FALCON 4-door station 
wagon deluxe, automatic, 
radio and heater $545 

• 63 FALCON squire wagon, 
automatic, radio & heater 

$1095 

• 64 FALCON 4-door, 6-cylinder, 
automatic, radio & heater. 

$1179 

• 62 CORVAIR Monza, coupe, 4- 
speed, radio & heater . . $765 



EMRHAE FORD 

CORNER NORTHAMPTON BLVD. & -PLEASURE HOUSE ROAD 

AT 

BAYSIDE 

fHONE 464-3541 



DORIS PADRIOCS 

VIEW 
of 
VIRGINIA BEACH 





"Giving Wsod makes yau feel gcod." declares Mrs. Sarth Ta lich 
i/to wiU JJe preseirted wiisi her nine gaJlon pin from the American Rsd 
Cross kxnCamMe which will be at tiie Fire StaUbn, 19th and Arctic, 
Friday ai?ternobn. 

Sarafh, who k weC-known for her d:wn-t6-eaf ;h approach to her 
wwk at Vhe majt fost O.'Ice on 23rd and Atlantic aiwi to IL'e in general, 
is outspoksn fw the values of, donsfting blood. "Our fatnity has given 
27 gitons over the years and only once was Jt a real necessity," she 
went on. Sarah started witli the government in 1941 and with the P.O. 
in 19«. Her father, Dock W. Wa^.ibum, was wiith the Po&l i.'ice de- 
partmo^ for 37 years, beginnir-g in 1902. She donated for him d.:ring 
his iL'ness. He has since passed away, but Sarah and the other family 
members have continued to contribute as often as possible. "We give 
in scrnieone's name whenever we are i*eque8ted to do sd or if we find a 
frtend's niame on the list, but we mainly give because it is so import- 
• «nft." 

WHiam H. Washburn is credited with giving 30 pints; his w"e, 
Eva, M pin^; their sons, Don, 14, and Bdbby, 27. Willard Waa¥ourli 
has given 6 gaHons. 

Sarah has the unusual blood type of A'B-<posit!ve and while it Isij't 
the rarest type, it is in dofiancl and needed o.'ilen. She gave her first 
pint on (M'cber 21, 1949 and hlas more or less corttinued on a regular 
UaSis. Bom May 9, 1909 at Cape Henry she is full of fun, fuU cf live. 
and fuill of energy. Whether donating blood has anything to do w'th it 
fe hard to say, birt her blood pressure remains r^arftial and her he:.;ith 
excellent. 

She and her huslband, John, a retired Army man, have a herd of 
ponies at their place in Oceana £'t 405 Fountain Drive. The five ponies 
are available for rides by children at any tdme for a sm^ fee, and 
"Tapy's Pony Rides" are often featured at sc'hool carnivals, local 
birthday parties, for home entertainment and the like. 

Sarah wil be starting on her lO-gallon pin when die appears at the 
next regular scheduled visit of the Bloodmcblle on Fridlay. She will be 
tiiere at 3 p.m. 

WiH wu? 




ViRQinia Beach Sun 

.^ VIRCrNIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1966 

SECTIONS 



USCGS ^GARD (Oiiicial Coas: ^nd GeodeUe Survey Vhoto) 

Ships Search For Wrecks 



NCRFOLK - Two ships Kt 
Wednesday frran Norfolk, Va., for 
an extensive investigation of sunk- 
en wrecks and other potential un- 
derwater hazards in lower Chesa- 
peake Bay. 

The ships are the Wainwright and 
the Hilgard, 6Cfoot, 48 .an vessels 
which work together as a team in 
locating underwater obstructions 
hazar<Jaus to navigation and meas- 
uring the depth of the water over 
them. They are operated by the 
Coast and Geodetic Survey, an 
agency of the Environmental 
Science Services Administratior 
(ESSA), U. S. Department of Com- 
merce. 

The vessels will depart from the 
C&GS Atlantic Marine Center. They 
are both commanded by Lt. Cdr. 
Charles H. Nixon, of Hcpedale. 
Mass., and the normal comile- 
ment for each vessel is two offic- 
ers and seven crew. The task wil' 
take about one month. 

The Wainwright and Hilgard wiil 
search for some 12 to 15 cb.?truc 
tions, mostly sunken wrecks, wh'c^ 
lie within five miles of shore. In 
general, they will work in the are-i 
between Cape Henry and New^o-l 



CofC Groups 
To Journey 




I^ARAH TAPnCH islMiltliy and happy she taa donate blood. "Any- 
one n^ /call pad diM^t Uiiould, i>e |ash«med si themselves," ^he 
lays nimphaUeally: 




HER LITTLE grand-niece, Mary ^ope Barco, was 2 .years old In 
December. "MIsybe It is because of her htiA (all my pther ,1oved nncs 
that I give," tAe jspoke thougldhilly. v"While |none «f lUiem j^ave 
seeded U; who taiows when there (might be an f'jmergency Ithat only 
blood can help!" iLittle uMary jHope Is Vitftrid f'Taffy" |hrhUe her 
father, jGeorge 8. Barco, keeps her ,«ecure In ^ shddle. Tier moUier, 
Shirley, ,was cloae by Mso while 4hey were WIsltiiig ,3t Sarah and 
Joba's pony iann. 

Ships Return To Base 



The Chamber of Commerce of 
the United States has scheduled a 
series of Aircade meetings f^r Ct 
tizenship Action. A sizeable Ws- 

Conmierce of Norfolk, Ports- 
mouth, Virginia Beach and Chesa- 
peake wiill journey to Washingtan 
Friday, March 11, to participate 
in the last of 15 meetings already 
under way in major cities from 
coast to coast. 

The Washington meeting is de- 
signed to present a clear, close 
up, meaningful picture of the cur- 
rent session of Congress and pro- 
vide answers, for businessmen to 
questions about important national 
issues. A working knowledge of 
the process involved in the solu- 
tion of today's big economic and 
social problems is also given. Sen- 
ators Harry F. Byrd, Jr., and A. 
Willis Robertson together with 
Representatives Tliomas Downing, 
Porter Hardy and Watkins Abbitt 
have been invdted to attend with 
the Tidewater businessmen's group 
which meets at 9:15 a.m. at the 
iSheratonJParic Hotel under the 
leadership of Arch N. Booth, E.\- 
ecutive Vice President of the Na- 
tional Chamber, originator of the 
Aircade meeting plan. 

Material gathered by the Tide- 
water businessmen attending the 
Washington meeting will be used 
as a basis for a session open to 
all Chamber members to be held 
in the Colonial Room of the Mon- 
ticeUo Hotel on Wednesday, March 
-16 at 8:00 p.m. 

Chamber of Conunerce mem- 
bers in other Tidewater vicinities 
are making reservations through 
their individnal Chambers. For 
further information contact Harry 
Moore at 622-2312. 



LITTLE C31EEK — Four ships 
of Amphibious Squadron 12 return 
to Norfolk today, ending a three- 
montfi Caribbean deployment. 

The r^mii^ ships are the son- 
phibious aMault ship USS Guam 
iLPH 9). tank landing ship USS 



Birders To Meet 



NOfffXUC - Cape Henry Bffd 
Cliii wffl hold its regular monthly 
meeting <ai Friday. Mardi M. 
pninptty at 8 pjn., at OU Domto- 
k» Ubnuy, Room M. 

lArs. Donald P. Curtis wil ^nw 
mottoo piobirei ioQowuig tte im- 
portettlNafaieM meeteg. 

All mmktn tn mfsd to at- 
tead. and at^BWiotaraiHl in bird- 
Big are eariUkj tairiled ts Joia. 



Suffolk County (1ST 1173). attack 
cargo ship USS Yancey (AKA 93), 
and the dock landing ship USS 
Spiegel Grove (LS) 32). 

Captain John B. Balch. Com- 
mander Amphibious Squadron 12, 
has commanded the squadron dur- 
ing its deolovment. It was relieved 
as Caribbean Amphfcicms Squad- 
ron by .'\m0ribious Squadron Eight 
A'ith Marines of Battalun Landing 
Team 1/6. 

Tlie four returning ships wiD 
stop at Mor^ad CSty, N. C, 
Wednesday nKuning to disonbark 
Marines of Battalkai Landing Team 
3/8, who have be^ embarked 
for the tfaree-miHith d^k>yment. 

USS Guam, l^ Yancey and 
USS ^yiegri Grtm wffl nrive at 
the NorioHi Naval Statkm, and 
USS Suffer Cointy at the Uftle 
Oedc Naval AiB|Mbma Base. 



Engineer Chosen 

CLEMSON, S. C. — Three out- 
standing business executives, an 
aigineer who created a modern 
wonder'of the %\x)r'd. and oie cf the 
greatest collegiate athletes of all 
time compose the 19% panel of 
C'enwon University Distinguished 
Alumni. 

Among tho«e nam<Kl to receive 
Clemson Distingu'died A'umni 
awards at the annual alumni ban- 
quet h»re in J'm" is a-cfn^-'-^-^- 
simiw ^erwwd E. Ules ('27) of 
Virginia Beadi. 

Ules graduated in civil wjgineer- 
ing and rose to become the leading 
figure in the con^ruction of ont of 
the five nwdem wonders (<, the 
worki, the $140 miHkm fli^apedce 
Bay Bridge-Timnd complex. He is 
p ra ri deg t of the lidewatK- Cbn- 
stnx^on Co., which he has served 
stoce H was founded in 1932. He is 
a trustee of ttie Virgima Founda- 
tkn of Illdependeo^ Odkget and 
a cfatEter of Norfok General Hos- 
fdtaL 



News, Va. TTie approximate whare- 
aboutif of the hazards have been 
re,:o:tcd, but their exact locations 
and depth are not known. 

The vessels will search for ob- 
I'tructions with a steel wire cable 
until each one is located or else 
proven non-existent. When found, 
the water over its' highest point 
a.rd the accurate loca'Upn cf the 
site will be shown on subsecfusxit 
C&GS nautical charts. Particularly 
hazardous obstructions, including 
those lying in shipping lanes or 
near the wa'ter's surface, will first 
be reported locally by the Coast 
Guard or broadcast to djiips at 
sea. 

To aid in the search, the ship's 
personnel ir.clude scuba divers who 
help identily underwater objects 
and ass'st in measurmg the depth. 
The divers are Seaman-Surveyor 
WCliam N. Brooks, cf Harkers Is- 
land, N. C, Ordinary Seaman Ar- 
den L. Stough, of St. Petersburg, 
Fla., and the commanding officer. 
The Wainwright and Hilgard will 
locate submerged dangers by tow- 
ing a quarter-inch stainless steel 
wire attached to sui face buoys that 
allow the wire to be at varying 
depths. The whale system is called 
wire drag. The wire is pulled be- 
tween the vessels, a half-mile to 
two miles apart, as they slowly ply 
the water over the approximate lo- 
cation of an obstruction. -The wire 
m.%kes a "V" when it finds its 
mark. 

The vessels then hoH the wire 
taut while a launch inmiediately 
proceeds t» the cbstructka. Its lo- 

are de'termined frcm that of the 
launch in relation to ^re stations. 
The vessels then tow the wiire over 
the cbstacie in the opposite direc- 
tion with the wire raised two feet 
to dear it. If, as occassionallv 
happens, the highest point was not 
f:ur.d the wnre again strikes the 
cbstruction and the prccedjre is 
rc;t-ited until the dcfth (f. the 
highest point of the obstruction is 
determiined. 

The Wainwright a.':d Hilgard are 
the only vessels of their kind, "^hey 
search out and record the sites of 
wrecked ships, abandoned oil der- 
ricks, pinnacle rocks, shoals, and 
other navigational hazards in coasil- 
al waters and harbors off Atlantic 
ar.d Gulf Coasts. 



Phiblant Six 
Leaves For 
The Med. 



L'.TTLE CREEK - A five-ship 
squadron of the Atlantic Fleet 
Amphibious Force left Su.iday for 
a- four^month Mediterranean de- 
riloyment as the Sixth Fleet amphi- 
bious ta^ force. 

Cctain A. H. Berndston. Com- 
mander Anrqihibious Squadron Sue. 
c<^tnmands tiie .squadron fnan his 
''agship, the attack transport USS 
Canbria. Also deploying are the 
tank landing ship USS Walworth 
County, the attack cargo ship USS 
Oglethorpe, deck landing ship USS 
Shadwell and the attack transport 
USS Sandoval. 

Also denlaving is the deck land- 
ing ship USS San Marces. but not 
for a full deployment. It is taking 
Marines overseas for en-barkation 
in the dock landing ship USS Casa 
Grande, which recently arrived in 
the Mediterranean. Then the San 
Marcos will return to the United 
States. 

The shiT)s will stop at Morehead 
Citv, N. C, Monday (March 7) to 
embark 1 400 Marines of Battalio-i 
Landing Team l-«. ELT 1-8 is com- 
prised of units from First Battal- 
ion, Eighth Marines, at Camp Le- 
ieure. It is commanded by Lieuten- 
ant Colonel P. A. Davis. 

Amphibious Squadron Six wil] re- 
lieve An^^hib'o'is Sniicdro'^ lO 
w^'ch left Nor'o'k for the Mediter- 
ran?an H October 4, BLT 1-8 will 
r?li-?ve BLT 3-2, also of Camp Le- 
jeune. 

A"T-h'Sious souadmns .serve in 
the Mediterranean as Task Force 
fil of the ^Ixth Fleet. The Marin- 
PCTi^Tajk Force 62. 

During Mediterranean denlov- 
ments. Task-F'orces 91 and 62 con- 
duct amphibious landing exercises 
'nvdving other units of the Sixth 
Fleet and forces of other friend! 



Bii4 




MANY SHOPPERS AND SIGHT-SEERS attended the opening of l.Vliller ft Rhoads. fhe crowd of ipe(^^ 
was estimated at 700 i^eople. (before the store was opened to t^e public and the ribbon cutting held, |ep-^ 
resentatives from Norfolk and Virginia I3each spoke to the crowd. Vhe representatives included the IVir^i 
gfaiia Reach City Manager, W. Russell Hatchett, several Councilmen from Virginia Beach and officeajQ 
of the Virginia |'each and Norfolk Chambers of Commerce. (Staff vhoto by Moore) ■ -^ 



Bridge-Tunnel 
Revenue Down 



Typical liberty ports for the Sixth 
Fleet Amphibious Task Forces are 
Valenda and .Barcelona. Spain; the 
French Riviera; Naples. Italy; and 
Athens, Greece. 



Bland Music 
Contest 

VIRGINIA EEACH - The Bland 
Music Scholarship Contest was held 
recently at the Cavalier Yacht and 
Go'f Clib by the Ocear.a Lions 
Clii). 

George B. Shields, co-chaimian 
of the Bland Commitice announced 
the winners. 

First place went to Linda Ross. 
14, dau^ter of Mr. and Mrs. D. S. 
Rcss for her presentation of the 
"Sonata in 'C'," first movement by 
Mozart, on the riano. She is a stu- 
dent at F. W. Cox High School. 

Second plac? in the contest went 
to Davki March, 16. son of Mr. and 
Mrs. James D. March. He is a stu- 
dent at Ftoyd E. Kellam Hi^ 
School. 

Other winners were: Rebecca 
Martin. 14. dai^hter of Mr. and 
Mrs. O. B. Ma-tin. Jr.; Lois 
AbiT.mitis. 15, daughter of Mr. Wil- 
liam Abromitis; and J-^tcs White, 
le son rf Mrs. Marie White. 

The Virginia Liots conduct these 
9cho!ar.*io contests annuallv in 
honor of James A. B'and. Negro 
^"'*Tv>oser cf "^^Ty Me B~di To 
O'd Vir«inny," the state aithem of 
Virginia. 

State first '^lace winners wi'1 be 
awartfed '$1,000.00 music scholar- 
ships; s«>cond place winners re^ 
cehre $400.00 music schdarsWos; 
and third place winners receive 
$100.00. 

Judges for the Vinrinia Beach 
conte* were WPm\ Sexton. B-- 
side h^ school bard director. 
Mrs Susan Jeter. LMhom Park 
Etemeirtarv maek coordmator. and 
Mre. I^trkria Potter. Kempevffle 
ESoneotary music coondteriw. 

The other ccKfat^maB Us dw 
oomat was Ttmk E. I^kx-. 



200 To Meet 
At U. of Va. 

RIOHIMOND - Current research 
on urban transportation problems 
and roadbuildihg materials will be 
discussed at the Mth Highway Re- 
search and Materials Conference at 
the University of Virginia Mardi 
24 and 25. 

About 200 officials from local, 
state and federal agencies, as we'l 
as Univelsity and industry repre- 
sentatives, will attend the meeiaig, 
being spDnK)red by the VirgLiia 
Council of Highway Investigation 
and Research, according to T. E. 
Shelbume. state highway researck 
engineer. 

Sessions will be held in the Gil- 
mer Hall aud:torium at the Uni- 
versity. 

On Thursday, March 24. frwn 2 
to 5 p.m., Highway Department 
officials and other speakers wiH 
re^xjrt on new research activities 
in roadbuilding n>aterials and re- 
lated topics. W. S. G. Britton. 
director of programming and plan- 
ning. Virginia Department of Hi^- 
ways, will preside. Speakers will 
be J. H. Dillard, W. C. Sherwood 
and H. H. Newton, all of the Coun- 
cil of Highway Investigation and 
Research, ar.d Dr. R. E. Blaser, 
professor of agronomy, Virginia 
Polytechnic Institute. 

The uiban transportation sessitxi 
will be held from 9 to 11 a.m.. Fri- 
day, March 25. Participants will in- 
clude Edward G. Wetzel, of the 
port of New York Authority; Pro- 
fessor Seigfrifd M. Breuiing. Mas- 
sachusetts Institute of Technotogy; 
J. Douglass Carroll, of the Tri- 
State Transportation Committee. 
New Yo:k Citv. and Rk>bard B. 
R.bertson, traa^^crtation planning 
ergneer, Virginia Department of 
Highwa>-s. 

The progran, with Wetzel |h^ 
skfing. wiB jM^esent background on 
urban transportation planning in 
Virginia, by Robertswi, with aca- 
demk: and {H-acticing view-points 
1»x>vk)ed by Professor &^imii^ 
andCarroU. 

llie Cbuncil of Ifi^ay Investi- 
gatkxi and Research, k)cated at 
CharkittesTille, is an orgamsatioR 
joia% I^OMored by the University 
cf \^«ink ffitd the Virginia De- 
partaient of Ih^iwayi. 



CAPE CRARLES - February 
toll revenues on the Chesapeake 
Bay Bridge-Tunnel dropped 6.5% 
from February 1355. Bridge-Tunnel 
officials reported today. 

Bad weather along the east 
coast during the first half of the 
month contributed to the decrease, 
the officials said. Absence of mili- 
tary personnel assigned to Viet 
Nam duty from nearby bases also 
had an effect. ' 

Despite the drop, revenues for 
the current fiscal year remain 5% 
ahead of last year, the Bridge- 
Tunnel r^rted. 

|400,M9 in tolls taken in on 59.541 
vehicles. In February of last year. 
65,001 vehicles brought in $427,958. 
Officials said February usually is 
the lightest travel month of the 
year. 

For the fiscal year starting July 
1, 1965, the Bridge-Tunnel reported 
toll revenues of $5,092,851, a 5% 
gain over the $4,849,062 for the 
first eight months of the last fis- 
cal year. Traffic for the same 
period amounted to 784,715 vehi- 
cles, up 6.3% above the 738.477 
vehicles of the previous July-Febru- 
ary period. 



Ships Depart 

LITTLE CREEK — Commander 
Amphibious Squadrcn Eight and 
five Amphibious Force ships have 
left Noifolk for a three-month Car- 
ribean deployment. 

The deploying ^ips are the Am- 
phibious assault ship Guadalcanal, 
the attack cargo ship Ameb, tank 
landing ships DeScto Cou .ty and 
Terrchonne Parish, and the dock 
landing ship Ashland. 

Commandii^ the departing squad- ; 
ron is Captain Victor D-lano, Cam- 
ma.nder Amphibious Squadron 
EIGHT. His flagrfr^ is the U^ 
Guadak;anal. | 

Accompanying the ^i^s is a Ma- ' 
rine batta'ion landing team fiom 
First Battalion, Sixth Marines from 
Camp Lejeune, N. C. The com- 
manding officer of BLT 1-6 is Lieu- 
tenant Colo.iel Paul M. Edwards. 

Anr>phib;ous Squadron EIGlfr 
and BLT 1-6 will relieve Ani<phil>- 
rous Squadron TWELVE and em- 
barked Marines as the Caribbean 
Amphibious Ready Squadron. 

During the der.loyment, the sh'-js 
will execute training exero ses witii 
other units of the United States .At- 
lantk Fleet. 

Deplovtnents to the Caribbean 
are made to pn^ect Amegjcan lives 
and intere.its and to render assist- 
ance to other nations that request 
such help. 

Squadrons also benefit from the 
pleasant weather that permits ad- 
VMiccd trainine by th^ ships and 
their embarked Marines. 

Other rewanfing exercises are the 
oppntunitiM to vlat such cities 
and countries as Kingston, Ja- 
maica; Curacao. Nethoiaods An- 
tiles; San Jian, Puerto Kco; 
Guatanoma &y. Cvt^ and St. 
Itxmas, Virgm Uaads. 




I f i nw urfii -^ ' 

by Virginia |{each fVCjyor Frank A. 'Dusch, right, last ■Tborsday 
when the huge store opened Var ^business d '. Pembroke iMall. pildwia 
Hyde, President of M « U looks Jon. Miller & ilhoads was (he first 
of an f ^imated 60 stores that %iU open over the next few nMWtha. 
(Staff photo by Moore) 



mmm 



New Ft Story Chaplain 



FT. STCiRY — An Iowa school 
teacher who was drafted to serve 
with the engineers cf the 40th In- 
fantry Division in combat in Korea, 
in ieS2-3 and ten years later enter- 
ed the Army as a chaplain, is the 
new chcplain of Ft. Story's support 
elem.ent. 

Chaplain (Capt.) Kenneth L. 
Blunt assumed his new duties after 
returning from service with the 3iii 
Inf. Div. in Germany la^t mjnth. 

.\fter his .Army service in the Ko- 
rean War, Chaplain B'unt graduat- 
ed from Simpson 'Joliege at In- 
dianola. Iowa in 1956 and the 
Northern Ba^ti.'-tTh.'alogical Se.-ni- 
nary, Chicago, i.i 1959. He served 
as piaster cf the Sunnyside .Xvenue 
Baptist rhurc!: at Buriingt n. Iowa. 
from 1957 to 19o0, 

In 1901. he came on active duty 
as a chaplain at Ft Carssn, Colo. 
From 1963, he served in successive 
chaplaincies in Germany from 
Mannheim as battalion chrplain, 
Mair.z as assistant su; port com- 
mand chaplain. ?nd at B::d Kreiiz- 




CAPT. KE.>f?ffi:TH L. BLUNV-S 
(Offkial Army Photo) ^ 



nach as support command 
lain. 

*He resides at Ft. Story wifli 

\>!fe Shirley. 



— "1^ 




FORT BENNLNG. GA. - C*pL BoMqr L..OwaM. t«^ 
Victoria Dr.) Virgtaiia BeatA. Va.. b awarded aa Amy 
tioo Medal for meritorious seniM la VM Htm fnm 
t« September. UiS. Mg. Gea. GcMfe I. Fwqrtii^ 
Biag c ommi w dh ig gea^al. prt s wia «hc awdd ia H 
at lafaatry H^ (U. 8. tarns I'Ma) 



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m^M_, 





msm... 



Me 

STRONG 
COMMUNITIES 



CONTACT 

t AONUDGE « CHAMiaS,1NC. 

EXTERIiniATOItS 

At— t ^^ C— »lt * pMt CMtrdi Scrviea, 

PHOHI 949-ttta 



ftp 



We Get Thf Best Of Pests' 



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CAVAUBtGARAOe 

lOqNNY DUDLEY 



mOy Rm4 * C«trMMr Dr. — 4at.X131 



" F. & IfcCOY 




Phone 4284113 



McCOY OIL COMPANY 



B«%el ftjnncBt PiM - 
:]^ VkgU* Beach Hrd. 



>-FaelOfl 
Va. Beach, Va. 



, 
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IV 



MAESTAS FUNBtAL HOME 

VIRGINIA BEACH. VIRGINIA 
PHONE 428-C121 




SEASIDE MARKET 

Wc DcUTcr 

TdeplMNM 428-9313 

23rd StrMt Virginia Beach 



I KBIAM-EATON INSURANCE CO. 

It sill Pacific Ave.— Telephone GA 8-9161 
^4406 B. PriBCM* Anne Rd. Dial 426-5606 



MINKLEY'S SHEU SERVICE 

•«i««y Stnk* pha QuMy ProdMM" 

31st Stitt ami Baltk Atcm* 

Telaphene GA 8-4232 Virginia Beach 



P 



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BE-IO SUPERMARKET 

LMdM Brid^ ^a. airi 

am Stnet ft Arclk AtMm 
VbgWa 



aOYD T. DEARY CO. 

ttH ININ^TRIAL PARR ROAD 

TBGINU VEAfM. VIRGINIA ZS451 

AIL mmS WELDING 



■i»U||QAL 1I4CBIN1ST8 



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iSt^ ar m^) GA Htm 

ITAPIP Ni^EIATIPN 



tCmmmttMMk 
'p mtBB fOSn AVENUB 
fg^VOA BBAIS^ VaGOClA 



BAPTISiJ 



ARAGONA BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Now Meeting In Louise 
Luxtord Elementary School 

N.^ C. CUtton, Pastor 
9:4oa.in. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.in. — Morning Worship 
7:aOp.ni. — Wed. frayef 
7 :3U pm.— Evening Worship 
6:iiUp.tn. — Training Union 
Meeting 



BAYSIDE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

1480 Pleasure House Rd. 
James V. DeFoe, Pastor^ 

8:vWa.ni. — Worship Service 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
)t■.■^^) &. 10:1U a.m. Sunday 
bctiool 
8 :00 p.m. — Evening Service 

BEACHLAWN BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

9th & Med. Ave. 
A cooperating Southern Bapist 

Church 
George Wollctt. Jr., Minister 

Phone 428-iJu04 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
li:UOa.m. — Mormng Service 
6:d0p.m. — iraining Linion 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 
7:ao p.m.^Wed. i'rayer 
Service 



BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

Oreanwell Kd. & Lakeview Dr. 

Bayside, Va. 

RcT. Darid Mccre, Pastor 

i>:4oa.m. — Sunday School 
il:uoa.m. — Morning Worship, 
7:4op.in. — Evening Worsnip^ 



BLACKWATER BAPTIST 
CHURCH 
Rev. Ralph L. Horn ' 

10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
n :UU a.m — Morning Worship 
"Serving "Uod and the Com- 
munity of Blaclcwater Since 
1784" 



Carrow 
baptist church 

R«T. Gary &. Thompson 

'9:45 a.m. — Sunday School" 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 
.£:45.m. — Vesper Service 
-• 6 :SiO 9.m. — Trainins UnioB - 
7 :30 p.m. — Evangelistic 
Service 



Itursdays— 
10:00 a.m.— Holy Communion 
10:30-Laying on of Hands 





OLD DONATION 
, EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

449 Witch Duck Rdad, Baysidd 
I 8:00 a.m.- Holy Communion 
(Excep*^ during rector's va- 
cation) 

10:00 am. — Morning Prayer 
and Sermon (Holy Com- 
munion on first Sunday of 
each month.) 



"For this very reckon make every effort to supplemeT^t your 
fcUth with virtue, and virtue with knowledge'* 

11 Peter 1:5 



The wae man leams from 
history, from his own experi- 
ence and from the experiences 
of others. Before he sets his 
sights upon a distant star, the 
wise man searches for truth 
within himself. 

Cling to your faith, practice 
virtue, and pursue everything 
with the knowledge that hap- 
piness is never for sale in the 
market place; but rather comes 
freely to the heart that is at 
peace. 







CORNERSTONE BAPTIST 

(Conservative Baptist) 

Rev. Packer Young 

2-^0 Red Tide Road 
Lynnhavcn Colony 
10:00 a.m. — Sunday bcf>ool 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Service 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Serving 
7:30 p.m. — Wednesdey 
Evening Services 



FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 

6818 Va. Beach Blvd., Norfolk 
Fred M. Fariss, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m. — Fellowship Hoik 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Services 



FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

419 Glenrock Road, Norfolk 
Rev. Charles T. Hendricks 

9:45 a.m. — ^thurch School 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Worship 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

35th St. at Holly Rd. 
H. WadeU Waters, Pastor 

9:30 a.m.— Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m.- -Morning Worship 
6:15 p.m. — Training Union 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 
Evening Services 30 min. latel 
May 15 -Sept. 15. 



FIRST COLONIAL 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

George T. Stallings, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
10:00 a.m. — Mornirg Worship 
6:30 p.m. — Tr^inin^ Union 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Worship 
7:30p.m. — Mid-Week service, 
Wednesday 



FREEWILL BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

In Princess, Virginis Beach 

1415 OCEANA BOULEVARD 

Air Station on right 

T. J. Tingle, Pastor 

9:4«a.m. — Sunday S:'hool 
1 1 :45 a.m. — Worship Ser\ice 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 



OAK GROVE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
Alvin St. Clair, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



PRINCESS ANNE FREEWILL 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

1415 Oceana Blvd. 
Vs mile past Oceana Air Sta. 
on right 
T. J. Tingle, Pastor 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
•5:.H0p.ni.— Bible Study 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 
Public is invited. 



PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

245 Rosemont Road 
Rev. Melvin Hughes, Pastor 

8; 30 a.m.— Worship Sei-vice. 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m.— Worship Service. 
6; 15 p.m.— Training Uni(Mi. 
7:30 p.m.-^Evening Wordiip. , 



ST. 



JOHN'S BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne Court House 
Rev. Bruce B. Perkins, Pastor 

10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 

6:00 p.m.— B.T.U. 

7:00 p.m. — Evening Worship 



KEMPSVILLE BAPTIST 

CHURCH 

TTiO ProK:ess .\nBe Rd. 

Charles B. Jones, Pastor 

9:30 a.m.— Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 
7:30 pjn.— Eveung Worsh^i 



KING'S GRAVT 
BAPTS5T CHAPEL 

Meeting in 
Kngstoo Elementan- School 
W. dam Tallrat, Pa^or 
9:45 a.m.— &a»day School 
11:00 am— Mondng Worship 
5:45 pjn.— Evening WorJi^ 
7:30 pjn.— Wed. Prayer Meeting 



MOUNT OLIVE 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

L. Warren Chase, Pastor 

9:30 a-m. — Chnrch School 
11:00 a.Bi. — Morning Worship 
7:30 pjB. — Eveniai; Worship 



LONDON. BRIDGE 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

London Bridge, Virginia 
G. Edward Hughes, Pastor 

8 :30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m. — Training Union 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Worshij 

THALIA LYNN 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Va. Beach Blvd. adjoining 
Princess .\nne High School 

Rev. Robert N. W|.lla.« 
8 :30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
9:30 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 



BRETHREN 



GRACE BRETHREN 
CHURCH 

Great Neck at Hilltop 
A. Harold Arrington, Pastor 

10:00a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 



CHRISTIAN 



BAYSIDE CHRISTIAN 

CHURCH 

( Congregational } 

Shore Drive & Greenwell Road 

Earl L. Farrell, Minister 

9:45a.iB. — Worship Service 

9:45 a.m. — Snnday School 

ll:00aA. — Wonhip Service 



Road your BIBLE dally 

and 

GO TO CHURCH 

SUNDAY 







DIAMOND SPRINGS 

CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Disciples of Christ 

6700 W. Haden Road 
G. Ddvid Shreeves, Pastor 

8.45 a.m. — Worship Service 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
6:30 p.m. — Youth Groups 



SUBURBAN CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

111 Lobough Ave., 

Bellamy Manor 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

Rev. J. Frederick Parker 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
1 1 :30 a.m.— Childrens Church 

7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 



COMMUNITY 



LYNNHAVEN COLONY 

UNITED CHURCH 

(Congregational Christian) 

Great Neck Rd. near Shore Dr. 
The Rev. Tho. H. Britton 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Pilgrim 
Fellowship 
Nur^ry for small children 



OCEAN PARK 
COMMUNITY CHURCH 

DuPont Circle, Bayside, Va. 
Paul E. McCuUough, Th.M., 

9:45 a.m.— Bible School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Family Night 
Service 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 

1460 Va. Beach Blvd. Oceana 
Roy N. Wilson, Minister 

10:00 a.m.— Bible Study 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:00 p.m. — Evening Worship) 



KALA CHURCH OF CHRiSl 

Creeds, Virginia Beach, Va. 
W. T. Weaver, Minister 

10:00 a.m. — Bible School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Mo(f ning Worship 
6:45 p.m — Youth Program 
7:30 pm — Evening Worship 



FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, 
SCIENTIST 

209 - 20th Street 
9:30 a.m.— Sunday School 
11:00 a.m.— Church Service 
8:00 p.m.— Wednesday Service 



PEMBROKE MANOR 
UNITED CHLUCH of CHRIST 
(Congregational Christian) 

Meetings in Pembroke Manor 

Elementary School 

Rev. Carl T. Daye 

9:30 a.m.— Church School 
10:30 a.m.-^Worship 

Nursery at all services 
1 1 :00 am.— Church Service 



CHURCH OF COD 



ASSEMBLY OF GOD 

Virginia Beach Boulevard 

East Lane — Oceana 
Rev. Samuel D. Beiler, Jr. 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m. — Evangelistic 
Service 



CHURCH OF GOD 

620 14th Street 
Bobbr H. Sams, Pastor 

9:45 a.B]. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 aJB. — Horain^ Wor^hif 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
COMMUNITY CHAPEL 

Laskin Rd., Linkhorn Bay 
Rev. Richard Woodward, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
1 1 :30 a.m.— Children's Church 

8:00 p.m. — Evening Service 



EPISCOPAL 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

(Episcopal) 

B. Sidney Sanders, Rector 

8 :U0 a.m. — Hoiy Communion 
9:00 a.m. — Family Service 
and Morning Prayer 
(3rd -Sunday Holy Com- 
munion) 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Prayer, 
s^i-mon (1st Sunday Holy 
Communion) 



EMMANUEL EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

233 Bowman Road 
Rev. Leonard R. Graves, Jr. 

8:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 
10:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 

(1st & 3rd Sunday) 
10:00 a.m. — Morning Prayer 

(2nd & 4th Sunday) 
Church School follows the 
10:00 a.m. Service.' 
Nursery service is available. 



GALILEE EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

40th & Pacific — 428-.'?573 
ne Ber. Edmmd Betkil^, Bedat 

Sundays— 
X :0u a.m. — Holy Communion 

11:00 a.m.— Holy Commumon and 
Sermon (First Su.iday) 

11:00 a.m.— Morning Prayer and 
SermM (Zod, 3rd, and 4th Sun- 
days) 

9.H6 a.m.-Onird) SdKwl (Sq>- 

toidier^Juoe) <Nurs^ Uirougb 
AdsiUi.) 



FLOWERS 
HERBERT HARRELL FLORIST 

PHONE 428-873a 



ST. AIDAN-S 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

King's Grant Road 

& Edinburg Drive 

Phone 340-3730 

.Rev. L. J. Taylor, Jr., Vicar 

10:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 

(first and third Sundays) 
Morning Prayer, 2nd and 4th 

Sundays 
Church School (concurrent 
with services) 



ST. FRANCIS' 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

609 Rosemont Road 
The Rev. Clayton E. Crigger 
Vicar-Ofiice Phone 34(H6884 
8:00 A.M. — Holy Communion 
9:36 A.M. — Church School 
11:00 A.M.— Worship (1st Sunday - 
Holy Communion & Sennon, 
other Sundays morning Prayer 
& Sennon). 
6:00 P.M. - Youth FeQowship 
Nursery provided 9:30 and 11:00 
A.M. 



FRIENDS 



FRIENDS MEETING 
(Quaker) 
Laskin Road 
9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Meeting for 
Morning Worship 



JEWISH 



MURDEN DRUG CO., Inc. 

Prooipt - Efficient Prescription Serriee 

Phone 340-8 1 1 1 2264 Va. Beach Blvd. 

FREE DELIVERY 



OCEANA CURB MARKET 

VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. AT OCEANA 

CoQDtry Cured Bacon, Hams & Shouldexa 

Fresh Fruita, Vegetables, 

Groceries & Meats 



TEMPLE EMANUEL 

25th and Baltic, Va. Beach 
Philip Pincus, Rabbi 

7:30 a.m. — Services Mon.-Fn. 
8:15 p.m.— Friday-Sabbath 

Services 
10:00 am. — Saturday Sabhatfa 

Service * 

8:00 a,ra. — Services Sunday 



LUTHERAN 



EMANUAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

Lynn Shores Drive at Va, Bch. 
Kenneth A. Price, Pastor 

9:10a.m. — Sunday Church 
School 
10:30 a.m. — Worehip Service 

(nursery provided) 
6 :30 p.m. — Luther Leagae 

EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH OF THE 
GOOD SHEPHERD 

1489 Laskin Road 
Rev. Dickson W. Taylor 

8 :30 a.m. — Worship 
9:30 a.m.— Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m — Worship 

(Nursery provided) 
6:30 pm. — Luther League 



OUR SAVIOUR'S 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Baylake Pines, Bayside 
Kenneth R. Carbaugh, Pastor 

8:15 a.m.— Worship Service 
9^ a.m.— Church School 
11:00 a.m.— Worship Service 
(Nursery provided) 



PRINCE OF PEACE 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

(Missouri Synod) 

424 Kings Grant Road 

Rev. J. Elmer Medley, Pastor 

8:00 a.m. — Divine Worship 
9:15 a.m. — Sunday School 
and Bible Class. 
10:30 a.m. — Divine Worship 
Holy Communion — 1st and 3f3 
Sunday. 



NAZARENE 



OCEANA CHURCH 
OF THE NAZARENE 

S. Court Mou8e Kd.. Uceana 
Paul R. Aldrich, Pastor 

9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
10:46 a.m. — Morning Wowh'.o 



METHODIST 



BAYLAKE METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Shore Dr. at Treasure Island 

Drive in Bayside 
Raymond E. Musser, Minister 
8:30 & 11:00 a.m.— Worship 

Service 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 



BEECH GROVE 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne 
Roy R. Jackson, Pastor 

10:00a.m. — Church School 
Il:loa.m. — Morfting Worship 

BETHEL METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Prince» Anne 
Bey B. JackMB, P»stor 

10 :00 a.na. — Morning Worship 
11:00 ajB.— Church School 



(C^iotiaued On Page Five) 



W. A. WOOD, Inc 

Conmissioa Agaat 
Hambk OU Jk RefialBi Ca. 

Fufcl Oil and Kerosena 
Dial GA8.33M 



HIRSCHLER'S SHOES 

Children's Corrective Shoe Specialists 

Doctor's Prescriptions Filled Carefully 

Aragona bftopplng Center 
•040 Virlinlw Beaefc Bl^., 497.0aSiv 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING « 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS, Inc. 

2 Locations To Serve You 

Radio Dispatched Trucks 

431 Virginia Beach Blvd. — Dial 428-1660 

Princess Anne Station — Dial 426-6216 



A 



ROSEWOOD MEMORIAL PARK, INC. 

CEMETERY 

i»RINCESS ANNE MEMORIAL PARK 

CEMETERY 
FOR INFORMATION CALL GY 7-8925 



WHITEHURST REALTY COMPANY 

LASKIN ROAD AT HILLTOP 

REAL ESTATE - INmJRANCE 

SALES ft RENTALS 

TELEPHONE 4284886 

The Key To Better Livtaig 



OCEANA BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1737 VIRGINU BEACH BOULEVARD 

nwne 428-3246 

Virgfada Beach. VIrgiiila 23451 

NO APPOINTMENT NECESSABY 



LARASAN 

REALTY ft INSURANCE CORPS. 
S401 Va. Beach Blvd. - PhoM 3404110 

"Remonbo' Tlie Man Frcm Larasan" 



WALKER REALTY CORP. 

BnuMA Ofliee 
3277 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. 
Ad^KicX Ta Priaeeas An Plata 

WE 8EIX, BUY, BENT ft mAMI 

TE3EraoNB 34MU2 



tm 



T 



K 




■YTNOMACK.O'HAIW 

Chalrmaii. Board of TriwtMa 

AMociatfon of btvastmont Chiba 




' Q. A company in which I hold stock recently cut its quarteriy 
dividend frton 95 cents tn share to 65. I wanted to sell, but my 
broiler, who usually has pretty good (advice, suggests that I don't 
be too basty. Do you agree with him? 

A. You don't say what stock you are talking about and I am, there- 
fore, unable to form a judgment. I assume your broker has complete 
information and is givmg you a good answer. I wouW think ttie im- 
portant question you want answered is, "Why was the dividend 'cut?" 

Divide^ids are usually cut because the company has suffered some 
kind of reverse. If that has happened with your company, you will want 
to try to find out what caused the reverse, when will the cause be cor- 
rected, and when are earnings likely to move forward again. If a long 
p^od Krf rebuilding is ahead, you may be better off putting your money 
elsewhere. If recovery agpears to be close -at hand then a change Is 
not l&ely to be necessary. 

Sometimes a company enters a substantial expansion plan and re- 
duces dividends to pay for it without borrowing money or seBing more 
stock. Tliis would work to your favor in the tong run as long as the 
coiTipany executes its plans successfully. ■ 

Q. Over a period of years I have purclused {at various price 
levels 700 shares of ^T & T <stoclc. My /wife and J are 71 land are liv- 
ing on a small pension, plus social security and income from divi- 
dends and interest. What action can 3 take Ito transfer lor convert 
our AT A T stock into other high-grade, non-speculative securities 
that will give us the same |or better income without incurring ti size- 
able capital gains tax on the sale of our AT & T shares? 
A. You might talk to the trust officer cf your bank or one or two 
good brokers. Assuming you bought most of your AT & T at rather low 
prices, you probably will have to pay a fairly good sized tax on any 
amount of stock you seD. 

For instance, it would appear that if you sold two-thirds of your 
stock, or about $28,000 worth, and if jnpur average cost was $20 a diare, 
then you would have a taxable capital gain of about $18,000419,000 and 
could wind up with a lax bill of about $2,500. This wouW reduce the 
amount you would have to reinvest to between $25,000 and $26,000. 

If you were able to raise your income on this amount from the 
approximately 3'/4 percent you are getting from AT & T to 4'/i percent 
you would increase your total annual income by about $100. 

You could, of course, make your sales in two different calendar 
years which would reduce your tax considerably and perhaps increase 
your annual income ariother $50 to $75. 

Have yoM a question about investing? |Mr. O'Hara, edutor of the 
monthly magazine, "Better Investing," and one of the nation's 
recognized authorities, will be glad to answer it. Write to T. E. 
O'Hara, National Association of Investment Clubs, Department S, 
Box 1056, Detroit, Michigan 48:^1, enclosing a stamped self -addres- 
sed envelope. 



MEN WHO ARE PRESENTLY 
EMPLOYED 

The man we are looking for is presently em- 
ployed but due to circumstances beyond his con- 
trol he can advance no further with his present 
firm. 

He is always looking for new ideas, likes to read, 
likes people, and is willing to work a bit harder 
than the average man. In particular he finds the 
world of business and money fascinating. If you 
are this man we want to talk with yoU. . 

For Appointment Phone 340-981 1 

John B. McLean, Vice President 

Income Planning Corporation 

No. 31' Princess Anne Plaza Virginia Beach, Va. 




Move up to the distinguished 
motoring of a previously owned 
Lincoln Continental w« hive m unusuany 

diojce selection of Continentals recently ^ded by Mt pre. 
iVious owners for ttie 1966 version of America's most distin- 
sujshed motorcar. Their prjme condition (many lUII carry Ui» 
new-car warranty) assures ttieir second ownera many years 
and miles of unsurpassed motoring excellence, togetlier with 
the most impressive savings. We'll b% glad to quote you At 
interestingly low terms-this weekl 



THE MAN TO SEE IS M. D. 



M. D. 



W NORTH 



300 W. 21st. St. - MA7.7763 
6541 Va. Beach Blvd. - 497-8934 

DRIVE TO DRIVE AGAIN - DRIVE SAFELY 

VA.LK. 



Lenten Discussions 

VmomiA BEAICa - llie Vay 
Rev««nd Ernest Southc(4t, pro- 
vost of Southwark Cathedral, Lon- 
don, England, wHl b^ presetted 
by the Vii^nia Bead) E2piscc^ 
diurches to conduct fow Lenten 
discussxHis at B^astern l^re 
Chapel from Monday, March 21, 
through Ituirsday, March 24. 

Provost Southcott is a dynamic 
and respected leader stressing the 
Churdi coming and going in todays 
wwld. He is the author of two 
books, "The Parish Oranies Abve" 
and "Receive "Riis Child." An out- 
spoken and tireless worker (br 
Chri^ian Wiitness, Reunion id the 
Church, Re-evaluation d the Sacra- 
ments, and the Church's Mission, 
he will present his ideias and ^re 
the congregations views as well 
during formal and informal dis- 
cussions that wiU take place each 
evening. 

Registrations for the discussions 
are to be sent to The Rev. James 
W. Ha^rd, registrar, 2020 Laskin 
Road, Virginia" Beach, Va. 23461. 
Enclose a check for $2 per famUy 
or $1.50 per person for all four 
nights. 

Each session will begin at 8 p.m. 
dliscussions will begin at 9 p.m. 
with the conclusiion scheduled tor 
10 p.m. 

There is ample free parking at 
Eastern Shore Chapel. 




Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 10, 1966 



Page 3-B 



THE REV. DR. THEODORE H. VAN DYCK (left) with Ills host, 
the Rev. Thomas Brittoi; and Mrs. iBritton, at the United Church 
of Christ. (Photo by Cassandra). 

Dr. Van Dyck Speaks 
At L ynnhaven Colony^ 



,WBGimA BEACH - The Rev. 
Theodore H. Van Dyck, of St. Lou- 
is, Mo., secretary of the Division 
of Service of the United Church 
Board for World ministries, was 
guest speaker at a dinner in the 
Fellowship Room of the Lynnhaven 
United Church of Christ last week. 
The United Church of Christ is a 
union of Evangelical and Reform- 



Vets Bill Signed Into Law 



ROANOKE - The Veterans Re- 
adjustment Benefits Act of 1966, 
signed 'into law Thursday, March 
3, by President Johnson, provides 
a permanent program of benrfits 
to veterans who have served or 
who will serve in the U. S. Armed 
Forces since January 31, 1955, ac- 
cording to William J. Powers, 
Manager of the Roanoke VA Reg- 
ional Office. 

Chief among these benefits will 
be education, home loan guaranty 
and the extension of VA hospital 
b«i€^fits on the same priority as 
for wartime veterans. 

Thus approxirrjately four million 
veterans discharged from the serv- 
ice since January 31, 1955, ranging 
from "Cold War" veterans to those 
now on duty in Vietnam, Itecome 
eligible for benents somewhat simi- 
lar to those granted the veterans 
of World War II and the Korean 
Oonfliot. 

At the same time, provision has 
been made for 600,000 additional 
veterans who will be returning to 
civilian We each calendar year to 
participate in the same benefits. 

In ail cases, to be aligible the 
vet«"an must have discharges that 
are other than dishonorable and 
they must not ah-eady have used 
up their eligibility under previous 
programs. 

Powers said all the new benefits, 
with the exiception oi the education- 
al assistance program, went into 
el^edi immediately upon the Presi- 
dent's signing of the bill. The edu- 
cational assistance provisions wiB 
go into effect June 1, 1966. 

The benefits established by the 
new law are: 

Educational assistance, home and 
farm loans, medical care, job 
oouseling, job placemait. Federal 
employment preference and the 
issuance of burial flags. 

A brief summary of each follows: 

Education: Veterans with more 
than 160 days active duty, any cart 
of wiiich tccurred on or after Feb- 
ruary 1, 1995. will be elicib'e for 
one month of ooBege, vooaftional or 
similar edxation for each morSi 
or fraction of a month on active 
duty, TlKse taking full time 
courses will receive $100 per monii 
if they have no dqjendents; $125 
a month with one dependent, and 
$150 a month with nrwre than one 
dependent. 

Proportional rates will be paid 
for part time com-ses. 

The income of the wteran will 
ntft be cons'dered. 

AppUctaion b'anks and full in- 
formjrtion will be availab'e at VA 
otfices and at coMeges and eAica- 
fcional centers sometime in AprW, 
well in advance of the June l, 1995, 
starting date. 

Powers said the maximum per- 
iod alkwed will be 36 mfflitbs but 
this mav be reduced by the Mnount 
of educatk)nal assistance jm^v'ous- 
ly received under a VA edwatiinal 
DTogram. Since the pix^ram starts 
by Jaw on June 1. 1966, there cai 
be no retex)8ctive rayments. 

TTiere is no deadl'ne dite to en- 
tir upon the educational fwogram 
and veta-ans wiH have eight y«ars 
from the date of the-r last dis- 
dwu^ from active service to com- 
plete Ihdr courses. However, the 
flnt ci<-off date wffl not be until 
MoichS. 19M. 

loan Program: Veterara with 
more than ttO days of adive duty 
wifl be eligifaie for VA guannteed 
home or farm bane or VA direct 
home kMUM in arras wl^e such 
bam are aultnriaed. 

ntiy wffl hw)e tmtfl ten yean 
rfter the date ef their bet dis- 



rfiarge from active service plus 
one year additional for each three- 
month period of active service to 
make such a loan, with a maxi- 
mum deadline date of twenty years 
after the date of discharge from 
the qualifying service. For those 
veterans who have already been 
out of the service for a period 
of years, a nrinimum entitlement 
date has been set at ten years. 

VA gparaJiteed loans will be 
made at 5 '/i percent interest rate. 
Powers said. Tlie hew law authoriz- 
es the Administrator' of Veterans 
Affairs to eslablisii an interest rate 
as he determines the requirements 
of the loan market, but not to ex- 
ceed the rate in effect for loans 
insured by FHA. 

A one-time non-recurring fee not 
to exceed one - half of one 
percent of the loan amount is 
payable by the veteran but may 
be includad in the loan and col 
lected by the lender. However, it 
must be remitted to the VA before 
a Guaranty Certificate may be is- 
sued. 

In the direct loan program, the 
new law raises the maxim^n hav 
possible from $15,000 to $17,500. 

Veterans with unused and unex 



ed and Coigregational Christian 
churches. The ladies of the church 
served dinner to more than 60 
people and to two special tables 
of young diners. 

Van Dyck spoke on the rtiission- 
ary services of the church in all 
parts of the world illustrating his 
talk with colored slides of various 
service centers located in Hong 
Kong, Korea, and the Middle East. 
He stressed that during the Len- 
ten season "the mind of Christ 
is in the spirit of sharing socially, 
phj^sically, emotionally" and that 
"the sun never sets on our mis- 
sions for they are all over the 
world." Dr. Van Dyck quoted 
from the Bible where Christ said: 
"I have come that you may have 
life and have it more abundantly," 

Dr. Van Dyck has served as 
Church of Christ in Seattle, minis- 
ter and director of the Back Bay 
Mission, Biloxi, Miss., and presi- 
dent of the West Coast area of 
the Evangelical and Reformed 
Church. He explained to his "fam- 
ily night" audience that he '\vished 
to show them "just where your 
missionary money goes and for 
what purpose it was used." 

He touched on the Ecumenical 
movement sweping the universe, 
a cause which Catholic,! Protestant 
and Jewish churches are further- 
ing in many ways. His talk was 
well received in this new modern 
church at Lynnhaven Colony of 
which the Rev. Thomas Britton 
is pastor. 



pired World^War H or Korean cjn^^-r^^^oL^™^^^^ Anne StatiQu,.yjf. 



flict entil'«nent will have that 
previous ent ithment canceiled and 
will become e'cgibie under tiie new 
law above. However, duriiig the 
period their cancelled entillemen* 
would have been available ^ch 
veterans not only need not pay the 
Statutory guaranty or irect loan 
fee under the new law but they 
rhay also secure loans for business 
puT»ses a$ weH as [or home $nd 
farm purpases. 

Powers said both the 'Sducational 
assistance and loan guaranty pro- 
visions of the n^w law also will 
apply to those en military duty, 
after they have served two years. 

Medical Care: Veterans who" 
have served after January 31. 1955, 
wiH be eligible for adn-issrn to VA 
hospitaJs on the same basis as 
wartime vciteram. The priorities 
are: 

First — veterans wdth service- 
connected disabilities have top 
priority for admisiiion; Second — 
veterans with sarvice-cormectsd 
dsabirties but who are seeking 
trea talent for some other ailment 
wiill be admitted as beds are avail- 
able; Tliird — veteran.^ without 
service-connet'ted disabilities may 
be admitted to VA hospita's if (D 
hcspita'iizatio.! is deemed neces- 
sary. (2) tjjey are iinaneially un- i 
at'e to dai.^ay the cost ci tlie has- ' 
piialization, and (3i beds are avai3- 
able. 

ether Benoi'its: The new law also 
makes proviisions for jcb counsel- 
ing and jcb placement, bo^ of 
these under the auspices cf the 
Veterans E^nploynicit Serviqe ol 
the U. S. Department cf Labor; 
and Civil Service Prderer.c2 in 
Federal emptoyment. 

Power* ueid a United Sates flag 
will be provided for use a*, the 
funeral cf veterans wljo have serv- 
ed a.'ter January 31 19S5, and to 
be retained by the next of kin. 

Veterani who believe they are 
eiigib'e for any of these benefits 
except the edw^cAd lesiMance 
prograia can write, ^epfaone or 
%^it the nearer VA Re^cma) Of- 
fice whid) is usuall)' in the ^Mte 
in which they reside. 

Veterana interested in ttie ediK^ 
tional benefits are reminded fiat 
d»qr cannot start any counes until 
after June 1. 1966. and it wil not 
be w^ mjdMpril thM the proper 
frnim aad instnicti<m. wll be 
ready. 



New Citizens 



Mr. and Mrs. Donavon Ellis Bon- 



ginia Beach, announce the birth of 
their second child, first daughter, 
Mary Elizabeth, on Feb. 23 in De 
Paul Hospital. Mrs. Bonney is the 
former Miss Jacqueline Csunille 
Kellam, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Wallace Kellam of Prin- 
cess Anne. Mr. Bonney is the son 
of Mrs. Philip Hunter Bonnay of 
Creeds and the late Mr. Bonaey. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Aruta of 
Virginia Beach announce the birth 
of their second child, a son, Rob- 
ert Jorge, on Feb. 21 at De Paul 
Hospital. Mrs. Aruta is the former 
Miss Marilyn Meissner of Maspeth, 
N. Y. Mr. Aruta is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs J. G. Peeler of Norfolk. 



Church Listings 



CHARITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Back B^y, Virginia 
Leaii* E. Grac*. Mini<t«r 

10:00 a.m.— Chul-ch School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



COMMUNITY METHODIST 
CHURtH 

Acredale — Kempsville 
Rev. John L. KibUr. Jr. 

9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship 



FOUNDRY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Va. Bch. Blvd., Lynnhaven 
William H. Acotta, Mini«t«r 
8:4Ea.m. and 11 a.m. — 
services 

9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
6 :30 p.m. — Youth Pellowalhjp 



FRANCIS ASBURY 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Great Neck Road 
LeRoy Davit, Minitter 

9:46 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m. — MorninK Worship 



HAYGOOD MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

4713 Haygood Road 
Robert F. Btyan, Pastor 

9 :45 a.rj. — Church School 
1 1 :00 p m. — Morning Worship 



KNOTTS ISLAND 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Knotts Island, N.C. 
Robert C. Black, Minitter 

10 :00 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 



LeKlES METHODIST 
CHURCH 

6560 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Rev. C. Katon Gray 

8:30 a.m.— Early Worship 

Service 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Late Worship 

Service 
6:00 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 

LYNNHAVEN METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Little Neck Road 
Rev. Otcar V. Rodrigues 
10:00 a.m.— Church School 
1 1 :00 a..ro — Morning Worshii 
NIMMO METHODIST • 

CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 

Emory S. Ellaiore, Minitter 

10:16 a.m. — Church School 

11:15 a.m. — Morning Worship 



PLAi:A METHODIST 
CHURCH 

208 Plaza Trail 
Herbert G- Hobb«, Pattor 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
11 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
7f00p.m.— Youth Fellowship 



SALEM METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Emory S. Ellmore, Minitter 
10:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
ll:00B.tn.— Church School 
7:30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship 



SCOTT MEMORIAL 
MEtHODIST CHURCH 

409 First Colonial Road 
Rev. H. Wark Curry, Pattor 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Momin^r Worship 
7 :30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship 



ST. MARK A.M.E. CHURCH 

Oceana 
Rev. D. P. feltoB, Pattor 

9:30 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m.— Worship Service 



TABERNACLE METnCH>IST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Robert H. Garner, Minitter 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 




Farming with Gasoline Power? 
It pays yw to say, 
Texaco Fire Chief GasofaoT 

Texaco Fire Otief Is the r^lar-f>rice gBSOlbM tNrtfs fpadally 
blended for the cHmat^ altitude and tMnparatura In this 
area. If s Uxallzed. Gives fMt starts and soonemlcai per- 
formance. Use Fire Chief In can, ttucfci, and tra^ore. Wt 
the ^soline th^ provldea (kifmim^ pcum, YoUl ind R 
imys to say, lire CMaO* 



TivtHiHiilii 

D. E. BONNEY COMPANY 

BACK BAY-VIRGINIA BEACH-PH. 426-5R5S 
P.O. BOX 7027 



THALIA METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Pine Ave. & Va. Bch. Blvd. 
William L. Ather, Pattor 

9:45 a.m. — Sundav School 
10:46 a.m. — Worshio & 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
METHODIST CHURCH 

207 - 18th Street 
Rev. Beverly Felty 

8:30 a.m. — Worship Service 
Summer Months 
9:45 a.m.— Church School 
1 1 :00 ;t.m.--Wor«hin Servjpp 

PENTECOSTAL 



PENTECOSTAL 
CHURCH OF CHRIST 

15th St. and Baltic Ave. 
Elwood Kern. Pattor 



PRESBYTERIAN 



KINGS GRANT 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

(Now meeting in th» Kin|fa 

Grant Elementary SchooI> 

Raymond C. Flitton, Pattor 

9 :50 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



LYNNHAVEN 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Lynnhaven Village, 
Rev. Marion R. Webb, Jr. 

9 :45 a.m. — Church School -*- 
1 1 :0n a.m. — Morning Worshijf 
6 :30 p.m. — Youth , FellowshiR. 
6:30 p m.— Pionee* Fellowshiifc 
7:.']0p.m. — Evening Worship' 



THALIA TRINITY 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH > 
420 Thalia Roan * 

Sidney D. Crane, MtaiMer • 

9 :30 a.m.— Mornipg WonAlpC 
10:45 a.m.— €hurch School a 



RAYSIDE PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Near Robbins Corner 
Rev.' J. E. Jdhnton, Pattor 

9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 am — Morning Worship 



BOW CREEK 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

9:80 a.m.— Church School 
Rogflmnnt Road & Plaza Trail 
Wants J. Miller. Minitter 

9:45 a.m. — Sundaj «ciiool 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Church Service 
CALVARY PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

First St., Glenrock, Norfolk 
E. Crowell Cooley, Pattor 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
d:30p.m.— What-Nots ■ 

Fellowship 
6 :30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
6:30 p.m. — Young People's 

Fellowship 



WYCLIFFE PRESBYTERIAW 
CHURCH 

John B. Dey Elem, School 
J. Stanton Blajn, Pattor— < 

10:00 a.m.— Morning WomMlT 
11:1 Ram -Chnrph Rcbool * 



ROMAN CATHOLIC 



STAR OF THE SEA 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

14th St. & Arctic Circle 
Rev. Francis V. Bambrick 

MASSES 
Winter— 8:00, 9:30, 11:00, 

12:15 
Summer — (June l-Labor Day)» 

7:00, 8:00, 9:00, 10:00f 

11:00, 12:00 * 

Holy Days— 6:00, 7:00, 9:0(1 

and 6:30 p.m. n 

Weekday, winter — 6:30, 8:49^ 

Summer, 8:45 a.m. only , ^ 
Confes.sions — 4:00 to 5:00 an<( 

7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Saturday 



CHRIST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

1200 Aragona Boulevard 
M. Bland Dudley, Minitter 

8:30 a.m.— Worship & Church 

School 
9 :30 a.m.---Worship & Church 

School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship & Church 

School 



ST. 



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Pacific Ave. at 36th St. 
Jobp S. Lyiet, Pattor 
Mr. Wflliam D. RusseU 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
Nursery Service Provided 



GREGORY THE GREAT 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

7271 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Rev. Flavian Yelinko, O.S.B. 
Rev. Patchal Kneip O.S.Br, 

Masses— 6:30, 8:00, 9:30, » 

11:00 and 12:;!0 • 

Confessions are on Saturda]| 

7:30-8:30 

ST. MATTHEWS • 

CATHOLIC CHURCH • 

1010 Sandra Lane, Va. Beaclf 

Father' OHara, Father Fiadlas 

Summer Masses — 7:30, 9:0()» 

10:30 and 12:00 • 

Confession each Saturday 4T00 

to 5:00 and 7:00 to 8:00 



KEMPSVILLE 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

620 Kempsville Rd. 

J. L. Cfppock, Pattor 

8:40 A.M. — Sunday School 

11:00 A.M. — Morning Worship 

6:00 P.M.— (Second Sunday) 

Youth F«>l1nw«hlp^ 

929 First Colonial .*Road 



.ST. NICHOLAS — 

CATHOLIC CHURCH ' 

644 ittle Neck Rd. » 

Phone 340-7231 • 

Rev. Thomat M. Summert * 

Sunday Masses — 8:15, 9:30 J 

10:45, uid 12 Noon in thft 

Chmtaht , .1 1 :Q0 in Princes* 

Theatre, 3177 Virginia Beaclf 

Blvd. 

Confessions — Saturday 4-5 pjB^ 

and 7-8 p.m. 



SALESMAN 



Desire to increase our sales force with men— ages 
35 to 45, who want to work with a sound 
Financial Company, that can support them with 
proper sales tools. This is one of the nation's 
major companies. You will be trained for our 
business at our expense. Five figure income po- 
tential, superior working conditions, no traveling, 
all fringe b-'nefits. 

Write P. O. Box 657, giving details about your 
education, business experience, etc. 



BUILDERS SUPER MART 



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VIR(aNIA BEACH VA. 



«■ 



mm^^m 






SUN, Thursday, March 10, 1966 




VETtLKiEU IN A THANKLESS WORLD — Leamas (Richard Bur- 
tw) to pte wU tcaae as he 'bitterly explaias Oie details rrf British 
OMtnTs daoMe-croM t* Nan (Claire Bloom) as they drive (towards 
the Bote Widl ta their effort ta escape Inn -East Germany. A Salem 
pu iin rtiM isr Paramoont Pictures, "TIk S^ Who Came In From 
Ac OM," wlridi opeM March 16 at Ihe ;Princeas Theatre, stars 
Bidiard jbnrtan, Claire Bloom. Oskar Werner and co-stars Sam Wana- 
JndKr, Gew^ l^oskoTec, Rupert Davies, Cyril Cusack iiad Peter 
Vta Ey<^ It was produced and ^directed by Martin Ritt. based upon 
Join le Carre's best-wUng novel, « 



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Art Display (hens 



RKWMOND, Va. — East met 
West in a stunning exhiMtion of 
contemporary Japanese art which 
opened March 3, in the Theatre 
Gallery of the Virginia Museum of 
Fine Arts. 

The collection of paintings, 
prints and sculpture, to be (Mi 
di^lay through Ajx-il 3, have been 
loaned to the Virginia Museum by 
Dr. Roland A. G bscn, profe^or 
of economics and chairman of 
the Department of Econoniiics and 
Sociology at Washington Ck)llege, 
Chestertown, Maryland. 

Dr. Gibson's collection of Japa- 
nese art, which he began to as- 
sonble in earnest during a visit 
to Japan in 1963, is thought to be 
one of the most signifccant collec- 
tions of contemporary Japane^ 
art in this country today. 

The Japanese use the French 
term "apres-guerre" ("after tlie 
war") to designate this new order 
of Japanese art which has made 
itself felt in international art cir- 
les. 

Fred Brandt, assistant head of 
the Museum's Programs Division, 
who has organized the ^ft>ition 
here, notes that poshvar artists in 
Japan sought new mocles of ex- 
pression and turned to New Yoric 
and Paris to learn more about 
the unfamiliar oil medium. 

"Visitors to the exhibition," said 
Brandt, "will see how innovation 
has melded with tradition — not 
just a c(^ing of current vogues 
in the West, but an integration 
of the Japanese artist's native 
sensitivity for materials and dec- 
orative genius." 

(Tn tiie paintings and prints, 
Brandt sai;^, the Oriental approach 
to abstract expressionism and its 
derivative features are clearly vis- 
Me. The display at the Museum 
will feature the work of such well 
known Japanese artists as Minora 
Kawabata, Hiroshi Akana, Noriko 
Yamamoto and Katsumi Nakai. 

With the strong Western influ- 
ence ;n Japan after the war," notes 

Brandt, "it wa6 only natural that 
the country's artists would be con- 
fronted by two iirt cultures and 
faced with some sort of adjust- 
ment to the two influences." 

In the field of sculpture, he said, 
the adjustment was not so diffi- 
cult because the Japanese tradi- 
tion had not been so strong. The 
grand and ancient traditions of 
Japanese sculpture were hinged to 
Buddhism and were ^f[iculL4a 
carry over into the preJisit'^l^. 
Old materials of woothand clay 
have given way almost entirely to 
the use^ of metal in a purely West- 
em manner. 

Brandt said visitors to the The- 
atre Gallery will be se«ng art 
which is proHfically produced in 



iapn amyr tiw ttitoAas id tt 
itxj wide public intend I^hi- 
«i^l newspapers qwnsor eid^ 
tions in leadii^ departnmA stores 
and the aven^ Aow lasts ti)^ 
a week. In "^ifo, 1i to lOB exnb- 
itioos (^len weddy. « 

The art am ^i^lay M tiie Tta- 
man is bdng cfrculated i^ Ae 
newly-founded Rdnd GlMon Art 
Foundation, estabbhed by Dr. 
Gtt»on. lU exbibiti«m at the Vir- 
ginia Museum will be ks first 
showing in the Old Dominkm. '""' 

After exhibition in the Theatre' 
Gallery it will be circulated for 
two years as a traveling display 
of the State Servcces Department 
of the Museum. 



Live Plants 
Complete Your 
Home Decor 

The unlimited colors and shapes 
of living plants make them func- 
tional as well as richly ornamental 
on nxxfern homes. 

Either foliage or flowering plants 
in their natural terra cotta pots 
can enhance or keynote atiy color 
scheme. If your furhiture* draper- 
ies or floor coverings atk moao- 
tone, plants and accessories can 
supply needed contrast. Or, you 
can pick up your sttaag color y/ith 
clay-potten flowering plahts to re- 
inforce your decorative ^fect. 

Large green plants soften the 
boxy, sharp look of contemporary 
furnishings. And smaller plants 
acid a natural look to sometimes 
too-formal period rooms. 

Plants not only proride ^ibtle 
differences, they also serve as im- 
portant pieces of interest in room 
dividers. In these days erf' mam- 
moth wall units, plants aresncreas- 
ingly important to break the mo- 
notony of straight lines of shelving. 

Clay-potted foliage plants plung- 
ed into built-in planters often solve 
the problon of what to place 
against the long walls of harrow 
foyers or entryways. 

Another interesting "architectur- 
al" treatment is a built-in ceramic 
tile planter that runs along the 
wall of the room with wells for 
plunging clay-potted plants, and a 
surface that can hold additional 
plants. It also serves as a perfect 
showcase for a collection of sculp- 
ture or coriOit. Overhead li^btaig 
can supply t}i€ n^!essary "siin" 
for plant growth. . 

An awkward corner in the living 
room can be turned into a decora- 
tive "plus" with one of the larger 
foliage plants. Its clay pot and sau- 
cer can be set directly on the floor 
to add a "finished" look. ■ 




.JAPANESE AST ON DISPLAY 




INTO THE WILD BLUE YONDER goes fearless Red SkeHon fai the 
scene fh>m the 20th CentoryTiix adventure-comedy spectacle, "Those 
Magnificani Men in their Flying Machines" In CinemaScope and 
DeLme Color openfaig March 16 at the tBeach Theatre. Skelton ap- 
pears in the fflm's prologne, wUdi lecoonts man's early (and un- 
suecessftil) attempts to fly like the birds. 



Joe Pyne On 
WAVY Radio 

NORPOLK — Joe Pyne, already 
Los Angeles' top «tted radio per- 
sonality and rapidly becoming 
Southern Cal^lfomia's foremost 
broadosfeters, v/ill make his d^xit 
kjcally over W.VVY Radio (NTX- 
1350), ten-tjmes-a-weekt from 12:05 
to 1 pjir. and 8:06-9 p.m. beginning 
Monday, March 14. 

I*yne stars in a new radio dis- 
cussion program series, exclusive 
in this area. He will present a wide 
range cif provocative topics and 
guests on each show. 'Fhe gue.sts 
run the gamut from attorneys to 
zoologists. 

'Pyne, before entering the oiter- 
tainmeirt fiieki, served with the Ma- 
rine Corps in World War H and 
was seriously wounded in Okii^wa. 
U^n cooqxl^ion of his ntliitary 
servKe, he entered a iraaa 
school to correct a speech imped- 
ment. Then, he siAstftuted for a 
comic in a night club and bcame 
a ^ perJormer himself. 

Latter, radio beckoned him and 
he scored a hit with his incisive in- 
terview style in Montreal, Canada, 
with the Maisonneuve Broadcast- 
ing Corporation, which led to his 

presKit chores for Metromedia's 
KLAC in L. A. 

In addition to his Los Angeles 
broadcasts and his current pro- 
gram kxjally, he is also beard in 
markets as varied as New York 
City, New Orleans, Rcchester, New 
York, Minneapolis, Miami, Indiana- 
polis, Eugene, Ore., Columiwis, 
Ohio, Tampa, Gadsden. Ala., and 
many others. 



Want To Be 
A Marine? 

VmGINU BIEACH - Want to 
be a Marine and stay in school? 

Marine recruiter Staff Sergeant 
Clint Coleman of Virginia Beach, 
says he represents the Marine 
Corps in a most unicpie enlistment 
program which should be of inter- 
est to high scliool seniors, who 
have ahead of them their military 
obligation to fulfill. 

Marine Corps recruiters are now 
screening young men and women 
for enlistment in the Corps' "120- 
Day Delay Program," Sergeant 
Coleman says. 

Enlistees in the program will be 
Marine Reserves, with orders to 
report to active duty for recruit 
training within 120 days (4 
months). 

No partic^ation in military ac- 
tivities are required during the 
"delay" period. However, the time 
counts toward the military obliga- 
tion, promotional, and pay {wr- 
poses. 

Enlistees in the "delay" program 
may also be enlisted in the Marine 
"buddy system." The "buddy" en- 
listee is guaranteed training dur 
ing recruit training with other en- 
listees in th^ "buddy" group. 

Participation in either or both 
programs does not effect training, 
schooling, or enlistment programs 
for each recruit Marine. 

For further information on these 
and other programs available, 
young men and women may see 
Sergeant (pieman at 761 Granby 
Street, Norfolk, VirgirJa, or phone 
him by calling MA 2-^87 for an 
interview. 



PARKING 




3177 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD., VIRGINIA BEACH 

SHE LIVED LIKE ROBINSON CRUSOE - 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 





A UMwviaAk^tcruHt • * MuwT 0. HAONtTz MoogcnoN 
Kiddie Virae Sat^. •:U am Only 3 Days - Starts Sunday 




MK^MauM ^^M 1 I 



flRST TOIBW ATES SHOWING ^ STARTS WEDNESDAY 




Roger Mudd To Address 

Va,. Journalistic Groups 

MjniiAasSBlBG. Va. — Tetevisioo newsfea^w- Rooar IbsiA w4 

speak hen f^ 18 at a Virginia meeting of Sigma Delta Qi nation^ 
pumali&tc society. 

Mudd, a ftamer Richmond new^japer reporter and radio news 
diredXH", is a Conpressional cbiresiponderA in Waahmgton for OBS 
News. He also is ar.chor man for 



a national h^U-hour Saturday news 
telecast. 

About 100 Virginia newsmen are 
expected to attend the joint meet- 
ing of the Richifiond and Tidewater 
(Norfolk) Professional Chapters of 
Si^na Delta Chi at the Williams- 
burg Oonferfflice Center. 

The third annual George MaswJ 
Aiward, presented by the Richmond 
chapter in recognition of "distin- 
guished SCTvice to Virgliila journa- 
lism," wijl be made at the dinner 
meeting. Previous reciplen'ts have 
been Louis S^Itorjan, piibli^er d 
the Waynesboro News-Virginian, 
and Frank H. Fuller, retired Vir- 
ginia nianager ol the Associated 
Press. 

The award is named for the 
author of the Virginia Declaration 
of Ri^s which provides fbr free- 
dom of the press. ThSft" Virginia 
declaration led directly to the 
American Declaration of Indepen- 
dence and the Bill of Rights. 

Mudd joined CBS News in July, 
1901 after havii^ reported since 
1896 for WTOP-TV and WTOP 
radio, OBS affiliate stations Ln 
WWnngton. He set a record in 
1964 in mai'athon reporting of Sen- 
ate debate on the Civil Rights Bill, 
broadcasting for 67 days from the 
Senate steps. 

In August 19S4 he served with 
Robert Trout as anchor man for 
G3S television coverage of the 
Democratic National Convention. 
He had previously reported from 
the Republican National Conven- 
tion. Mudd also broadcast on elec- 
tion night from OBS election head- 
quarters in New York. 



He has been a frequent member 
of the news panels on "Face the 
Nation" and has appeared on sev- 
eral "OSS Reports." He is a fre- 
quoit participant on the 'V£& 
Evening News with Walter Cron- 
kite" and the "GBS Morning News 
with Mike Wallace." 

Mudd. who is 36, entered broad- 
casting by accIdeiA. He bad {ban- 
ned an academic (^treer. He was 
graduated in 1950 fnom Washington 
and Lee University ahd received a 
master's degree in American his- 
tory in 19S1 from the Universty of 
North Carolina where he wrote a 
graduate thesis on the press and 
the Brain Trust during tin early 
New Deal. 

To learn more of the press, he 
todc a job with 1^ Ridimond 
News Leader. After a few m<xiths 
there he went over "temporarily" 
to the newspaper's radio station. 
WRNL, where be was news direct- 
or for three years. 



Bray in 'Lil Abner' 

Ym&miK BEACH - RQIMI.H] 
Bray, son of ftfrs. Vera G. Brajf 
of Vu-^ia Beach will afipear in 
a production of 'Li'l Abner" staged 
by the University of Nortii Caro- 
lina at Greensboro. ) 

The company wiH perform at U. 
S. military installations in Ger- 
many. Italy and Fnance over a 
nine week period. 

Bray wiH play the roles of 
Romeo Scragg and Availsble Jones 
at Greendwro Marb'h.^. The com- 
pany will leave for Europe March 
15. 



Conventional 

HOME 

LOANS 

and 

INSURED SAVINGS 




CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE 

VIRGINIA BEACH FEDERAL 

SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 
210 25th St Va, Beach 428-9331 



Virginia Beach Theatres 

BEACH-BAYliE 

25ih 6- Atlantic 17th & Atbntic 



TODAY, FRI. & SAT. 
March 10, 11, 12 



illSBIBI 




TODAY thru TUESDAY 
March 10-15 



Features: 2, 4, 6, 8, 1 



SUN. MdN. TUES. 

March 13, 14, 15 

-WgBBt ■ BBY JMUmt-i 




features: 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 



WED., THURS., FRI., SAT. 
March 16, 17, 18, 19 

wi-cBRwrnifNiiiti 




im cteu&xK 

Ferturw: 1, 4:30, 7, & 9:30 

ChiMrm 60c all day 
Adults $1.25 all day ^ 




coiewfcyjimxa 



Features i, 4, 6, 8> 10 



Wed., Thurs., Frl., Sat. 
March 16-19 




tUi.mAAmHmtf 



AKflnrnlBMi-) 
mXaOKteda^lMk) 





Features: 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 



■■■■■■■ 



RiPi 



T 



• UOAL NOTICES 



COMMONWEALTHOF VBGfi«nA 

Ib the Clerk's Cfficfe d the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 4th day of March, 
19W. 

JOHN WILBERT CHHBTEN- 

SOiti, Plaintiff, 

against 
AUDREY E. CHRISTENSON, 

IMendant. 

1 Oraer of iPiAHofln 



• lEGAL NOTICES 



The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matri- 
nxHiii from the said defendant, 
upon the grounds of desertion. 
I And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice address being: 13382 Wilson 
Avenue, Garden Grove, California, 
it is ordered tiiat she do appear 



• LE6AL NOTICES 



here within ten (W) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to .protect 
her interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS^ Clerk. 

By: Mary M. White, D.C-. 
L. B. Cox, Jr, p.q. 
119 E. Little Creek Road 
NOTfolky, Virginia 

3-10-4t 



Servicemen In The NeiVB 



Seaman Robert W .Williams, 
USN. son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 
G. Williaips ol 417 Pirtnvn Rdad, 
Virginia 9each, has repwted for 
duty aboard the attack aircraft 
carrier USS America, while the 
warship is serving with the Suth 
Fleet in th6 Mediterranean. 
* • * 

Airman Emmett H. Allen, Jr.,- 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett H. 



Allen, St., 613 Goldaboro Ave., 
Virginia Beach, has been selects 
for traming at Keesler Air Force 
Base, Miss., as an Air Force corh- 
tnunlcations Sgeclialist. 
* * * 

Pvt. Richard C. Cuthrieli, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Alonza C. Cuth- 
rieli, mi FJoral St., Virginia 
Beach, has conq)leted a communi- 
cation center specialist course at 



the Army Southeastern Signal 
School, Fort Gordon, Ga. 

* * • 

Seaman Johnny M. Dale, USN, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest M. 
Dale of 436 Caren Drive, Virginia 
Beach, participated in the Project 
Apollo AS-201 mission as a crew- 
member aboard the USS Boxer, 
a prime recovery ship of Task 
Force 140 for this nrfssion. 



V 




no 
mamr 

whomuhesU, 

qmmntmU! 

For example. 

Your A&P may sell as many as six or seven different brands 

of canned peas-national, regional and A&P's own brands. 

It doesn't matter what company qans them. . .if A*P sells 
them . . . A*P guarantees them.. 

^ Unusual? 
Not for AAP. . . because WE CARE . . . about yoHr complete 

sfit^faction^a 

Is this a good reason for shopping A&P? 

It*s one of many! 



•\ 



COPYRIGHT « 1965. THE GREAT ATLANTIC & MCIFIC TEA CO.. INC 



/ 



♦ I 



Fruits and Vegetab es! 



!•♦ 



URGE, JUICY PINK MEAT 

GRAPEFRUIT 



SIZE 
96's 



10^59 



J' 



/ 



CRISP 
PASCAL 



t3:l9e 



^ 

CELEBY 

GOLLARDS ^ '"-'^39c 
PINEAPPLES ""'"" u39c 
APPLES i'SS., 4:.^49c 
PEPPERS ISZ 3 M. 29e 

ORANGES ... „. 49c 
SW'T. POTATOES 3 u. 29c 

PLANTATION 

PEAT MOSS 100 £!; 'I. 



FLORIDA, LARGE SWEET 

STRAWBERRIES 



PINT 
34c 



\ 



3 



1-PT. 
BASKETS 



S4 0Q 



1 



OXFORD PARK 



GRASS SEED 5 £!: 'i.! 



5- 10-3 



FERTILIZER 100 itl^ 'I. 
FERTILIZER 100 i!;^ '2J» 

MULII-PACK 

ROSEBUSHES 3 ',;;"2^ 

20- 10-5 

LAWN FOOD 22 t^ '2. 

CANADIAN SPHAGNUM 

PEAT MOSS 



6 It. 'SJiO 



♦•i 



Tasty Jhriffy Dairy Selections! 



AGED . . . SHARP 



CHEESE 



WEDGE 
CUT 



Lb. 



69 



MEL-O-BIT . . . SLICED SHARP * 

CHEESE 2'»t49c 

A&P . . . MILD CHEDDAR 

vHcESE CUT Lb. 

National Egg Month I FRESH SUNNYBROOK 
•RADI "A" 



55c 



EGGS 



MID. SIZI 



D«i. 



57e 



one Porker Baked Foods! 



DELICIOUS . . . FRESHLY BAKED 

HOT CROSS BUNS 



FRESHir BAKED . . . LEMON 
"SAVI Ac" 



10*/2.Os. 
Pkg. 



39 



ntESHlr lAKED . . . BUCKURIY 
"SAVI 4«" 



8 BUNS IN A PACKAGEI 



PIES 

ntESHir lAi 

PIES 

BUTTEtAAllK 

BREAD 






BUTTEtAAllK DATED FRESH DAILY 
"SAVi Ift 



O*. 

. . . tESEAlAHE 
14b^4-0L 



;::43c 
:55e 

IE 

49c 



•raatm. PBKXS EFFECTIVE THROUGH MARCH 12 IN VIRGI NIA BEAC» * VKINITY 



«>l 



Super-Right" Quality Meats! 



!♦ 



CUT FROM TENDER YOUNG PORKERS 

PORK LOIN ROASTS 



RIB mD 
FULL 7 RIBS 



Lb. 



47 



LOIN END 
UP TO 3'/j LB. AVG. 



Lb. 



57 



WHOLE OR 
EITHER HALF 

63 



^ 



CENTER CUT PORK CHOPS 
QUARTER PORK LOINS 



SLICED f TO 11 

enops 



i..87c 
Li (19c 



r 



jT 



■SUPER-RIGHT- THICK CUT 



CORNED BEEF 

■SUPER-RIGHT" miN CU1 

CORNED BEEF 

"SureR-RiGHT •■ 

GROUND CHUCK 

SLICED -SUPER-RIOHT- 

BEEF LIVER 

SLICED SUPER-IIIGHT' 



u.73e 
u.89e 



Lb. 

Lb. 59e 



CALVES LIVER ^ u^99c 



SPICED 



"SUPBIJHOHT" BONELESS 

CHilCK ROAST 



Neil* 
Pricsd 



»6S 



•SjaBe 



LUNCH'N MEAT 

10 la. PAH— $3.19 

CHITTERLINGS 5 lib M" 

WITH miGHS 

CHICKEN LEGS t,. 63e 

CHICKEN BREASTS u. 69e 
CHICKEN WINGS ik 35e 



■SUPER-RKJHV" (BONE IN) 

Chuck Arm Rcast ^ 69c 

■SUPER-RIGHT' BONELESS 

Crosscut Roast u. 79c 



r 



CANNED 



PAGAN HAMS 3 ^ 'V 
Country Style HAMS u. 99c 



CAP'N JOHN'S FgfSH 

OYSTERS 



FOR STEWING 

^83e 



fOR FRYING 

•<^93c 



DRESSED BUCK sIaD Lb. 39e 
DRESSED ROE SHAD );rLb.49c 
dressed WHITldQ Lb. 25e 
HADDOCK FILLETS Lb. 59e 



>??; 



Grocery Values To Go Buy! 



t« 



/ 



WASHINGTON 

BREAD MIXES 



7-Ox. 
Pkg. 



10 



Corn MufFin, Biscuit, 
Pancake or Gingerbread 



r 



INSTANT CHOCOLATE FLAVORED 

AftP 13-4/SOi.9Q|k 

.MAKES2QTS. Pkgi. Aw« 

A&P . . . PINEAPPLE 

JUICE 'lij?' 2',S2'l9c 

DOLE . . . PINEAPPLE 

REALLY 12-Ot. \fkg, 

FINEi C«i IwC 

KRAFT . . . SALAD 

£59c 



DRINK 



JUICE 



DRESSING """^^ 



ANN PAGE 

HONEY LOW Mticii 3 Hi 99c 

ANN PAGE 

PORK ft BEANS 4 ^ 5le 

VAN CAMP'S 

PORK ft B^ANS 4 '^ 55g 

SULTANA . . . STRAWBERRY 

PRESERVES 2 it 69e 

^ , 

ANN PAGE 

SAUD DRESSING 

49' 



"N. 



Qt. 
Jar 

REALLY FINE QDALrTY! 



J 



SULTANA 



APPLE BASE 



JELLIES 

3t.ib. SIM 
Jars I 



Strawberr/, Raspberry, 
'^' Grape or Blackberry 



lONA . . . PINE QUALITY 

TOMATOES 4 ^ 59e 

KLEENEX . . . FACIAL 

TISSUES '*' 2'&.*'45e 

A&P , . . ROASTED 

PEANUTS 'XSSS. ";S^39c 

ANN PAGE 

JELLY EGGS 



CAFFEIN FREE INSTANT • 

COFFEE „oH*.*J.N« "^790 

scon . . . PAPER 

TOWELS 'V.«ol^ i.33e 

OLD VIRGINIA . . . STRAWBERRY 

PRESERVES "2; 29e 

SULTANA 

FLAKE TUNA 2t2i39e 



J 



»» 



'^29c 



SULtANA 



PEANUT BUTTER 



2-Lb., 8-Oz. 
,JAR 



95 



Pkf. 



r 



♦l 



Frozen Food Features! 



♦ 



Atf 
•IADi"A" 



\. 



GREEN PEAS 

Peat ft Owrals .unV 

LaafSPINA8H^,£:r^ 

MIX Ot MATCH 'EM 

Megs. I %l 



CAP'N JOHNS . . . HAOOOCK 

DINNER '^ 39e 

CAP'N JOHN'S 

OYSTER STEW "£ 35e 

A|^ . . . PUN OR ONION PUVORED 

POTATO "<"*• 2 '.it 4Bc 

AiP . . . GRADE "A" 

GRAPE JUICE 2 ^ 36c 



ENCYCLOPEDIA OF COOKERY ON SALE KOW! VOLUME NO. I 



M^ wsmk 



^kmmim 



mm, 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 10, V966 

Page 5-B 




WOODY SEAMONS. eiecnthre (chairman »f »he poHo Find at Vir- 
ginia Beach (left) receives a check for $250 from Baddy Crfe m be- 
half lof American 'Legion Post 113 jat tiioi^cently ^Id dinner fneeting 
at the Post home on Laskin Road. (Photo by Cassandra) 

American Legion Plans 
Gala Anniversary Party 

VIRGtINTA BE.\CIH— Tliis month 
ia American Legion Month. On 
Tbursday night, March 17, an An- 
niversary Birthday Dinner Dance, 
honoring past commanders, mem- 
bers and their ladies, will take 
place in the American Legion Hall 
on Laskin Road. According to Jim- 
nue Fox, manager, the motif wfll 
be St. Patrick and a large crowd 
of legionnaires is expected. 

Also on Friday, March 18, a 
Western Jamboree, with Aasxaag 
and other enterbainment will be 
held, and on March 19, thwe wiU 
be another dance, free to mem- 
bers, and with a nominal ckination 
of two dollars for gues^. 

Last week at the regular dinner 
meeting of the Legion, William 



YOi; CM GET 
REC/EF FROM 

HEADACHE PAIN 

STANBACK gives you FAST relief 
from pains of headache, neuralgia, 
neuritis, and minor pains of arthritis, 
rheumatism. Because STANBACK 
contains several medically-approved 
and prescribed ingredients for fast 
relief, you can take STANBACK with 
confidence. Satisfaction guaranteed! 



Test 
STANBACK 
against any 
preparation 
you've ever 

used 



STANBRCK 

tms. 




10^ 25« 69# 98< 




NEW 

COLORS 

FOR 

YOUR 

FLOORS 



Armstrong 

EXCELON 

PLASTIC 

FLOOR TILE 



(Buddy) Cole presented a check 
of $250 frMTi the mea for the March 
of Dimes Fuhd to Woody Seamons, 
execu'tive chairman of the Polio 
Fund at Virginia Beach. They 
stood in front of a plaque of the 
Preamble of the Constiti^on. 



How To Care 
For New Home 




mmUhf 



«tr« cl«flr«r, brighter* 
WM nit^ ntnn^ It li 
•vallsbU I* atraloM 



FERRELL 

LINOLEUM & TILE CO. 
Phon« 627-8661 
1225 W. 25th St. 



NORFOLK - Newiiomes do not 
present the crises in electrical 
failure that homes of an earlier 
era do, but difficulties can develop 
in even the most modem of homes. 

It is, therefore, wise to under- 
stand the basic elements in the 
electiiical system. 

The element with which you are 
most likely to be dealing is the 
fuse, or circuit breaker, which 
protects the entire system. Fuses 
are located in a main panel, or 
tox. When they blow out, they 
are performing the same functions 
that a safety valve does on a boil- 
er when it allows steam to escape 
rather than blow up the entire 
system. 

Using pennies or larger fuses 
than directed thwarts the purpose 
of the fuse, in that it allows the 
electrical load within the system ' 
to build up beyond its safety ca- 
pacity. 

Replacing fuses is simple. By 
looking for a burned spot on the 
fuse, locate the one that has blown 
out, unscrew it, and replace it 
with one of the same ampere rat- 
ing. Always keep extra fuses o.n 
hand for such emergencies. 

To reset circuit breakers, if they 
are used in your home, follow 
instructions on the, main panel in 
which they are located. 

If you should have a complete 
power failure throughout the house, 
find out if your neighbors have 
lost their power, too. If they have, 
the problem is probably some- 
where outside your twme. Report 
the difficuhy to the power com- 
pany, and do not try tt> correct 
it yourself. 

If the source of trouble seems 
to be within your house, try to 
discover where it is. Most liksly 
it has been caused by either an 
overloaded circuit or faulty wiring 
in an appliance. 

If you arc bothered by frequent 
power failures due to motcrs start- 
ing, try using time-delay fuses in- 
stead of ordinary ones. They are 
desiped to temporarily handh 
motor-starting currents. 

If your home has a fireplace, be 
sure it is properly equipped and in 
working order before using. To 
make sure the smoke will b? 
drawn off correctly, light a n3ws- 
paper in the fireplace before add- 
ing anything ebe. 

It is not advi£3ble to buiW a Eire 
directly on fireplace brickj; use 
andirons or a grate. The fireplace 
should have a snug, well-fitted 
screen, as well. 

Keep the damper close when 
the fireplace is not in use, to keep 
heat frcm escaping from the rosm 
through the chimney. 



INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE - RENTALS 



JARVIS...KITCHIN 



231 VA. BEACH BLVD. 

Est^>lislMd 1911 



6A8-775S 



''¥*^r-t!r'^ 



•WMiPWP 



VltUinIa Bea<* SUN, Thursday, March 10, 1966 

fw« 



^ IIOMHOTICB 

ii *• ChHt^ Office «l the Cb^ 
«|tt Cwrt «C Ok Ci^ ef VfesMa 
«B iw U^ 4ay e( Febra- 



• LEGAL NOnCE 



LEGAL NOTICBS 



tbtAW. FfRREL. 

tfati mns at iaw of fgier 

fSJONB. DBCEASED, 
AdirtHW Uahnawn: 
1^ OEffiS AT liW OF 
IMBGABETT WBiC&e, 

iiBHiiitfiiy>t 

AAdMm Unknown; 
llMiMR a SMT^I. 

J. SMrm JAMES, 
Unknown; 
AIUQNBO SMTH. 

AAkvw Uidanwn; 

obBOEUASMnn. 

^ dj r> W Unknown; 
AUEXAIOER SMmi, 
Address Unknown; 
THE HEIBS AT LAW OF LUCY 
RBD, ALSO KNOWN AS LUCY 
iOBBD, AlfiO KNOWN AS LACY 
BBBl ALSO KNOWN AS LACY 

Adirass Unknown; 

VHtfJl CX)RFORATI0N, a Virginia 

Ogqioratioa, 

c/i| Bdwin B. Lindsky 

Mliadsley Roa^ 
VlrgiiHa Beach, Virginia; 
PAUL W. ACKBS, AS SPE3CIAL 
OMfMISSIONER IN IWE CHAN- 
CERY SUIT OF COMMON- 
WKAL1H OF VIRGINU. Who 
Saee cci, e( ab v. Lncy ReM, in 
te Orcuit Court of the aty of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
MS Pacific Avenue 
Vi rginia Beadi, Vii^a; 
UGSmiOUSE G(»lP0RATION, a 
Vii^iia Corporation, 
e/o Peter Hoiland, in 
9M Pacific Avenue 
l^rginia Beadi, Vii^a; 
nUiO OMffORATION. a Virginia 
Ooqipration. 

t/o Edwin B. Ljndsley, Jr. 
W Lindsley Road 
Y bgiBia Beadi, Virginia; 
QiaSNIE JOMES, ALSO KNOWN 
AS QUEENIE JAMES, 
Address Unknown: 
CHRISIINE JAMES, 
Addren Unknown; ' 
JAMES JIAAIBS, 
ilddrea Unknown; 
BVBLYN JONES, 
Address Unknown; 
aHBlLEY SMITH 
Md^mw Iteknown; 
QlAS3«E WBJ90IN, 
Addrev Unknown; 
H^YBUZA SMITH, 
MB Widiart Road 
Wrgtaia Beadi, Vir^a; 
OBDRGE W. JIAMES, 
Address Unknown; 
QMIfiTT JAMES, 

Unknown; 
HERS AT LAW OF JOSEPH 
), ALSO R3«0WN AS JOSEPH 

ALSO KNOWN AS JOE 
BESD, ALSO KNOWN AS JOE 

Address Unknown; 

IWB SURVIVING CONSORT OF 

s»am GASiONs. if any 

THESE BE, WHOSE NAME IS 

UIKNDWN, 

Adih«K Unknown; 

IKALIIII H. JONES AND 

FU»ENCE C. JONES, his wife. 

Ad^esi Unknomi; 

THE SBOBSMSE OOKPORA- 

nON. a Virginia Corporation, 

c/o Lee A. Gifford 

■07 ftiyside Road 

\^rg!ma Beach, Virginia; 

W- W. OLIVER, IV. 

«M1 WtdxhKkRoad 
(Bat SM8. Bayside) 
VirCiBia Beach. Virginia; 
SBANLEY OLIVER, 
«af7 Witcbduck Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
DMNA T PARKS. 
%m Wishart Road 
Vkgtada Beach, Virginia; 
OORHAM RARKS, 
MIlfanhRoad 
Ptttafnxl. New Yoric 
AMN N. B. PARKS, 
Ml^Boad 
Ptttrford. New YoHc: 
DIANA PARKS HILL, 
K Sutherland Street 
Pitlsford. New York; 
OOBOIHY D. PARKS, 
MB Wiahart Road 
Vhfginia Beach, Virginia; 
UTlUrrON PARKS. 
IMWUHTtRoad 
Viigiata Beach, Virginia; 
BEreATC OF B. D. WIfflTE, 
e/o VirgiDia National ^mk 
0(100 Ji- Deal, Vice President 
IIMHIWb Street 
Not**. Vhginia; 
taCOASD IfOILWAINE. 



A^^MH Unknown; 
JMOOe JAMES. 
AdlTMi Unknown; 

iMUJMx. 

WmmVtkBomi: 
iU0OORI«C, 
Unknown; 

OF JAMES 
nXZASED, 



68 d( 
feet, 



er If ny of than be dead, 
•t law aod devisees. 

iMff 

MSB* 




there be, whose names are un- 
kntiwn and all other persons who 
are or may be interested in the 
subject matter of this suit, whose 
naones are unknown; and, any 
ottia- heirs at law and devisees, 
whose names are unknown and 
their lien creditors, their consorts, 
if any there be, whose nanes are 
unknown and are proceeded 
against by fte general descriptio.T 
of parties unknown. 
Defendants 

IN CHANCERY 
Order of PobUcation 
TYk object of this suit is to re- 
move nianerous and diverse clouds 
upon the title to certain described 
real estate of which Zola W. Per- 
rel is now seised, and being desig- 
nated and described as follows, 
UHwit: 

First: Being more particularly 
described in accordance with that 
certain plat nwde by W. B. Gallup, 
County Surveyor, entitled "Lucy 
Reid" and dated August 6. 1961, 
and recorded in Deed Book 689, at 
Page 242, and being further de- 
scribed as folkws: 

Beginning at a point in the eag- 
erly line of the Pleasurehouse Road 
(the Bay Shore Road or State 
Route 662) which said point marks 
the southw^erly comer of the imx>- 
perty designated on ttie said plat 
as "Lucy Reid" and from said 
point of beginning running South 
56 degrees 02 minutes East 172.96 
feet to a point; thence North 22 de- 
grees 30 minutes East 25 feet to a 
point; thence North 50 degrees 02 
minutes West 172.9 feet, more or 
less, to the easterly side of the 
Pleasurehouse Road; thence along 
the easterly line d the Pleasure- 
house Road, South 22 degrees 20 
minutes West 25 feet to the point 
of beginning. 

Second: Beginning at an iron pin 
in the easterly line of the Bay 
Shore Road (State Route 652), 
whidi said pin marks the south- 
westerly comer (rf that certain 
tract or parcel of land recently 
owiveyed to Wallace D. Carson by 
deed from John Schunrnm et ux 
and from said pin nmning thence 
South 58 degrees 02 minutes E^st 
172.96 feet to a pin; thence North 
degrees 02 minutes West 172.5 
more or less, to Ae easterly 
line of the said Bay Shore Road; 
thence running atong the easterly 
line of the Bay Sh^re Road North 
ai degrees 16 minutes East 25 feet 
to the point of be^nning. 

Tliird: Beginning at a point in the 
easterly line of Bay ^re Road 
(State Route 652) wfaidi said point 
marks the dividing line between the 
property hereby conveyed from the 
{Kxjperty conveyed by the grantor 
herein to Ward Baraett et ux and 
from said point running South 56 
degrees 02 minutes East 172.5 feet 
to a point: thence South 22 degrees 
30 minutes West 33 feet, more or 
less; to the northerly line of the 
property now or formerly of Ed- 
ward A. Feuey et ujc; thence North 
72 degrees 18 minutes West 168.5 
feet, more or less, to the easterly 
line of the Bay Shore Road; thence 
running akmg said easterly line of 
Bay Shore Road. North 21 degrees 
16 minutes Easi 76,1 feet, m<»re or 
less, to the point of beginning. 

Fourth: Beginnii^ at a poiirt in 
the Bay Shore Road, said point be- 
ing North 22 degrees 30 minutes 
E^ 25 feet from a pin at the 
Southwest comer of that certain 
tract of land captioned "Lucy 
Reid," on that certain plat entitled 
"Lucy ReW," by W. B. Gallup, 
Courty Surveyor, and being rectrd- 
ed in Deed Book 689, at Page 242, 
from said point, thence North 22 
degrees 30 minutes East 34.58 feet 
alon^ the aforesaid road, thence 
South 59 degrees 16 minutes E^st 
172 43 feet to a point; thence South 
22 degrees 30 minutes West 38.35 
feet to the northern line of the pro- 
perty sold to John Sdiurman, 
thence along John Schurman's line 
North 56 degrees 62 minutes West 
172.9 feet to the point of beginning. 
F^th: Beginning at a point oa 
the Bay Swre Road said point of 
begirming being South 22 degrees 
i 30 minutes We^ 99.58 feet from a 
' comer of Luc>- Reid and Ed«'ard 
I Hawkins; thence South 59 degrees 
i 16 minutes Ea<4 172.43 fe?t to a 
point: the.nce North 22 degrees 30 
minirtes East 9 feet to a point: 
thence North 59 degrees 16 minutes 
West 172 feet to a point in the Bay 
Shore Road: thence South 22 de- 
grees 30 minutes West 9 feet riong 
the Bav Shore Road to the point 
at the beginning. 

Sixth: Beginning at a point in 
the line of Hawkins and R^ on 
flic Bay Shore Road, thence South 
flO degrees SO'.minutes East 171.90 
feet to a poiri: thatce South 22 de- 
grees 30 minutes West 94.36 feet 
to a point; thence North SB degrees 
16 minutes West 172 feet to a 
pmat; thence North 22 degrees 30 
Dunutes East 90.38 feet ak»g flie 
Bay Shore Road to the point at the 
begmnii^. 

And for other, further and general 
rriief; and it appearing from afTi- 
davt in due form d law now Sled, 
that the defeodants, Ami N. B. 



• LEGAL NOnCB 



Parks, Goriiam Parks and Diana 
Paries Hill, are not residoits d flw 
State of Virginia; the last known 
post office address of Ann N. B. 
Parks is Mash Road. Pittsford, 
New Yoric; the last known poet of- 
fice address of Gorham Parks is 
381 Marsh Street, Pittrford, New 
York; and the last known post of- 
fice address of Diana Pariu Hill is 
31 Suflierland Street, Pittsford, 
New Yorit; and. that the defend- 
ants: TTie heirs at law of Peter 
Wilkins; The heirs at law of Mar- 
garet Wilkins; The heirs at law of 
Margaret Smith; Walter H. Smith; 
Emma J. Smitti J»nes; Akxuo 
Smith; CordeJla Smith; Alexander 
Smith; The heirs at law of Lucy 
Reid aka Lucy Reed, aka Lacy 
Reid, aka Lacy Reed; Queenie 
Jones aka Queenie James; CJiria- 
tine James; James James; Evelyn 
Jones; Shirley Smith; Queenie Wil- 
son; George W. James; Emmitt 
James; The heirs at law of Joseph 
Reid. aka Jose(^ Reed, aka Joe 
Reid, aka Joe Reed; TTie surviving 
consort of Sarah Gaskins, if any 
there be, whose name is unknown; 
W^ter H. Jones; Fkaeqce C. 
Jones; Ridiartt Mcflwaine; Jacob 
James; Sam Walk; James C<ffnic; 



• LEGAL NOnCB 



and The heirs at iaw of James 
Johnson; are without a last known 
p(^ office address; and, that the 
h'A stating there may be persons 
interested in the s(i>ject malier, 
whose names are wdoiown and 
making them parties defendant by 
the genial descriptkHi, "parties 
mdoKiwn," an affklavit having been 
nvade and filed that fliey are un- 
known, sudi unknown parties being 
the heirs at lew and devisees, 
whose names are unknown, and 
their Hen creditors, then* consorts, 
'd any there be, whose .manes are 
unknown, and aM of the pers<ms 
who are, or may be inta-ested in 
die nibject matta* of this suit, 
vdwse names are unknown, of the 
defendants; and, any other heirs 
at law, devisees, whose ntimes are 
unknown, and their lien creditors, 
their craisorts, if any there be, who 
may be interested in the subject 
matter of this suit, whose names 
are unknown and who are proceed- 
ed against by the general descrip- 
tion of "parties unknown." 

Upon cmsideratwn thereof, it is 
ORDERED that the said heirs at 
law of P^ter Wilkins, deceased; 
Tlie heirs at law d Margaret Wil- 
kins, deceased; Tbe heirs at law of 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



Margaret SRilfli; Walter H. Smith; 
Emma J. Smith James; Aionzo 
Smith; Oardella Smith; Alexander 
Snath; Tlie heirs at law of Lucy 
Reid aka Lucy Reed, aka Lacy 
Reid, aka Lacy Reed; Queenie 
Jones aka Queenie James; diris- 
tine James; James Jiames;<Ev€iyn 
James; Shiriey Smith; Queenie 
Wilson; George W. James; Emmiit 
James; The hdrs at law of Joseph 
Reid. aka Josef* Reed, aka Joe 
Rekl, aka Joe Reed; T^e surviving 
consort of Sarah Gaskins, if any 
there be, whose name is unknown; 
Walter H. Jones; Ftorox^ C. 
Jones; Ridiard Mclhvaine; Jacob 
James; Sam Walk; James Comic; 
and Tlie heirs at law of James 
Johnson; Gorham Peaks; Ann N. 
B. Paries; and Diana Hill Parks 
arxi the said persons mjade defen- 
dant by th? general description of 
"parties unknown" to appear with- 
in ten days after due ptMcation 
of this order and do what is neces- 
sary to protect their interest. It is 
further ORDERED that the fore- 
going portiiHi of his order be piA)- 
Hshed once a wedc for four succes- 
sive weeks in the Virginia Beach 
Sun, a neweptaper published in the 
City of Virginia Beach, Virginia. 



A COPY TESTE: 

JOHN V. FENTOESS, Clerks , 

By: Mary M. White. D. C. 

I ASK FOR THIS 

STUART R. HAYS. p.q. 

2-M4t 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Gerk's Office <rf the Or- 
cuit Court of ihe City of Virginir 
Beach, on the 3rd day of March, 
1966. 
LUCY MARTTN UNEBEERY 
Complainant 
vs. 
CONARD 0. LINBBBRRY 
2819 Oakley Street 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Respondent 

Order of Publication 

The object of this suit is for tiie 
canjriainant to obtain from the re- 
spond«it a divorce a mensa et 
thopo upon the grounds of desertion 
and abandonment, and affidavit 
having been made that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of (he State 
of Virginia he is hereby required 
to appear within ten days after due 
publication hereof and do what 
may be necessary to jwotect his 
interest. 

A COPY— TESTE: 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



JOHN V. FENTRESS. Oerk 
By: Mary M. White. D. C. 

Pifche-, Underwood, Pifcher and 

IByrd ' 

aiO Plaza One BuiWing " 

Norfolk, Virginia 

3-l(Mt 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach on the 3rd day 
of Fdi)ruary, 1966. 

Re: ANTHONY J. MULLEN, JR., 
Deceased 
Showcause Against Distributiim 

It appearing that a report of 
the accounts d Virginia National 
Bank and Edward W. Wolcott, Ex- 
ecutors of the Estate of Anthony 
J. Mullen, Jr., deceased and of 
the debts and donands against the 
estate has been filed in the Clerk's 
Office, and that six months has 
elapsed since the qualification, on 
motion of the personal representa- 
tives, it is ORDERED that the 
crediUH-s of, and all others inter- 
ested in the estate, show cause, 
if any they can. orithe 4th day of 
March, 1966, before this Court at 
its Courtroom, against the payment 
and delivery of the estate to the 
legatees without requiring refund- 



• LEGAL NOTICES A 



ing bonds. 

It is further (^OJERED that the 
foregoii^ portion of this, order be 
published once a week for four 
successive we^ in The Vbginia 
Beach Sao, a new^iaper'pi^lished 
in the City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. PENTRES. Clerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit. D.C. 
Wolcott, Wolcott & Payne 
1108 Maritime Tower 
Norfolk, Virginia 

2-17-41 



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«• 



• LEGAL NOTICES 

piraJC SALE OF REAL ESTATE 

PURSUANT to a Decree of the 
Circuit Court of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, made and 
entered on the 22d day of Decem- 
ber, 1965, in the Chancery cause 
of DANIEL, LEWIS MORGAN 
KURD, et al, vs. RUTH JUANITA 
HUKD KILLINGSWORTH, et al, 
pending in the Circuit Court of 
tJie City of Virgmia Beach, Virgin- 
ia, the undersigned will on the 
22nd day of March, 1966, at 12:00 
o'clock noon of that day, at the 
front door of the Clerk's Office of 
the Circuit Court of Virginia 
B«ach^ Princess Anne Borough, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, offer for 
sale' to the highest bidder, the fol- 
lowing described real estate: 

PARCEL 1-ALL THAT certain 
tract piece and parcel of land, 
with Ae improv«nients thereon, 
and the appurtenances thereto be- 
longing, situate, lying and being 
in Little Neck, Lyiuihaven Bor- 
ough, Virginia Beach, Virginia des- 
ignated and described on a cer- 
tain plat and survey thereof, made 
by W. B. Gallup, County Survfly- 
or, dated August 23, 1941, and duly 
recorded in the Clerk's Office of 
the Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach in Map Book 13, 
page 38, which describes the prop- 
erty more particularly by metes 
and bounds as follows: 

BEGINNING at an iron bar in 
the Northeast corner of Site "F", 
as designated on said plat, which 
point is the intersection of the 
edge of the property of Walter 
Smith, the property of Lois Smith 
and the property hereby conveyed, 
and from said point running along 
line of the property of Walter 
Smith South 38 degrees 51 minutes 
East 509.97 feet to a pipe in the 
edge of Lynnhaven River; thence 
along the edge of Lynnhaven River 
South 30 degrees 00 minutes West 

272.5 feet to a point, thence con- 
tinuing along the edge of the River 
South 62 degrees 30 minutes West 
72 feet more or less to a point 
in the line of the property of John 
L. Sawyer, designated on said plat 
as Site "B"; thence along the line 
of property of Sawyer, designated 
on the said plat as Site "B," North 
44 degrees 29 minutes West 197 
feet more or less to a pipe in the 
edge of a 20Tfoot roadway running 
through the property hereby con- 
veyed; thence continuing along the 
property of Sawyer North 44 de- 
grefe^29 minutes East 66 feet to a 
pipe; thence turning and running 
along the line of Sawyer, which is 
the dividing line between Sites "B" 
and "C," desiJRated on said j>lat. 
South 63 oegrees 57 minutes West 

239.6 feet to ajjipe in Sad's Creek; 
thence turning and running along 
the said Creek North 22 degrees 15 
minutes West 101 feet more or 
less to a point; thence continuing 
along the Creek North 68 degrees 
West 74.58 feet to a pipe in the 
line of the Hurd property North 31 
degrees 02 minutes East 232.3 feet 
to a pipe; thence North 69 degrees 
.08 minutes West a distance of 
226.8 feet to a pipe located in the 
Northwest corner of Site "E"; 
thence North 22 degrees 54 minutes 
West a distance of 104.1 feet to a 
pipe located in the Northwest cor- 
ner of Site "F"; thence North 63 
degrees 30 minutes West 130.1 feet 
to an iron bar the point of begin- 
ning; said property comprising all 
of Sites "A," "C." "D," "E" and 

■ "F" as shown on the aforesaid 
plat, together with all riparian 
rights in and to the Lynnhaven 
River or Sad's Creek as designated 
on said plat. 

This conveyance is subject, how- 
ever, to the right-of-way of 20 
feet, running approximately North 
and South through the aforesaid 
property, leading from the public 
road to site "D,'.' designated on 
said plat. 

PARCEL 2-^LL OF THAXjcer- 
tain lot, tract, piece and parcel of 
land, with the improvements there- 
on and the appurtenances thereun- 
to belonging, situate, lying and be- 
ing in Lynnhaven Borough, Virgin- 
ia Beach, Virginia, known number- 
ed and designated as a part of 
Site Eleven (ID, Little Haven, as 
shown on a map thereof recorded 
in Map Book 17, at page 17, the 
portion <rf said tract hereby con- 
veyed being more particularly 
bounded and described as follows: 

BEGINNING at a pin in the di- 
viding line between Sites Eleven 
Ml) and Twelve (12) as shown on 
the plat of Little Haven distant 
South 62 degrees 16 minutes East 
287.4 feet fr«n a pin in the center 
of the turning circle at the end 
of the piAhc road, as shown on 
said nlat, and which pin is 187,4 
feet from a pin in the outer edge 
of said turning circle in [he divid- 
ing line between Sites 11 and 12; 
and from sakl point of beginning 
runAig akttig the dividing line 
batween Sites 11 and 12 South 62 
degrees 16 minutes East 230.1 feet 
to a pipe; thence continuing the 
same course 167 feet, more or less, 
to mean lour water of Lynnhaven 
River; thence continuing 4he same 
course as far into the River as 
the law allows; theOce turning 
and running along the waters of 
L/nahaven Rive' in a Southerly 



LEGAL NOTICES 



direction to a point intersecting a 
prolongation of the dividing line 
between Sites 10 and 11 of said 
Little Haven; thence North 61 de- 
grees 30 nunutes West to the mean 
low water of Lynnhaven River, in 
the dividing line between Sites 10 
and 11 ; thence continuing the samfe 
course along said dividing line!. 
490 feet to a point intersecting a 
line in the center line of a dredg- 
ed cove running South 28 degrees 
24 minutes West from the point of 
beginning; thence turning and run- 
ning along the cen'.er line ctf the 
dredged cove and continuhig 
through the highland North 26 de- 
grees 24 minutes East 438.6, feet to 
the point of beginning. Said parcel 
of land being the Eastern part of 
Site 11, containuig 3.5 acres, more 
or less, of highland and one acre, 
more or less, of mud, but being 
conveyed in gross and not by the 
acre. 

TOGETHER with a perpetual 
eas«nent or right-of-way of ingress 
and egress from the public road 
over a twelve (12) foot right-of- 
way or strip of land leading from 
the public road to the property 
hereby conveyed, the center line 
of which said twelve (12) foot 
right-of-way is described as fol- 
lows: 

BEGINNING at a point in the 
Southeastern side of said public 
road located 288.5 feet Northeast- 
erly, as moasured along the edge 
of said public road, from the di- 
dividing line between Sites 10 and 
11, and running thence South 65 
degrees 33 minutes East 54.95 feet 
to a point, South o9 degrees 41 
minutes East 88.3 feet to a point. 
South 85 degrees 47 minutes East 
73.6 feet to a point. South 70 de- 
grees 14 minutes East 113.9 feet 
to a point, in the dividing line 
between the "property hereby con- 
veyed and the remainder of the 
property of the grantors. Rlserv- 
ing unto the grantors, their heirs 
or assign, however, the right to 
change the location of said right- 
of-way or easement, as herein- 
above described, to run along and 
parallel to the dividing line be- 
tween Sites 11 and 12, in Wliich 
case the Northern line of said 
Tweive <12) foot easement wouW 
extend from the public road to 
the property hereinabove convey- 
ed, along the southern line of said 
dividing Jine, which runs South 62 
degrees 16 minutes East 187.4 feet 
from said public road to the prop- 
erty hereinabove described on .the 
condition that upon the removal 
thereof by grantors, their heirs or 
assign?, . grantors,'? their Tbairs m 
assigns, shall bear the cost of 
removing any obstruction or trees 
in the said twelve (12) foot strip, 
to which tha right-of-way is to 
be moved, and shall grade and 
improve said strip to as good a 
condition as the present right-of- 
way, which is the roadway cov- 
ered with shells and gravel. 

PARCEL 3-ALL rights and inV 
terests in the oyster planting 
grounds owned by the Estates of 
Grace Frances Hurd and Richard 
H. M. Hurd located in the Lynnha- 
ven River, City of Virginia Beach, 
being approximately 5.85 acres for- 
merly owned by Earl Smith. 

PARCEL 4-Ali- THAT certain 
tract, piece or parcel of land lo- 
cated on the Virginia Beach Bou- 
levard at Oceana, in the City of 
Virginia Beach, State of Virginia, 
and which is more particularly 
bounded and described as follows: 
BEGINNING at a point on the 
Northern line of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard, which point of begin- 
ning is distant Nine Hundred and 
Seven (907) feet West of the North- 
western intersection of the North- 
ern line of the said Virginia Beach 
Boulevard and the Western line of 
Great Neck Road, running thence 
in a Westerly direction along the 
Northern line of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard Sixty (60) feet, thence 
turning and running at right an- 
gles to said Boulevard in a North- 
erly direction Two Hundred Sov- 
enty-Five (275( feet; thence turn- 
ing and i-unning at right angles to 
the last mentioned line in an East- 
erly direction and parallel with 
the Northern line of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard Sixty (60> feet; thence 
turning and running in a Souther- 
ly direction and perpendicular to 
Virginia Beach Boulevard Two 
Hundred and Seventy-Five <275) 
feet to the North sid- of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard, point of begin- 
ning. 
Terms of .^ale: Ca.sh. 
The highest bidder shall deposit 
with the Special Commissioners at 
the time of the sale at least ten 
(10%),pcr cent of his bid. tho bal- 
ance 'of the purchase price to be 
paid within ten dO) days. 
THOMAS C. BROVLES 
EDWARD T. CATON, HI 

Special Conrunissioners 
1 CERTU=T that the bond re- 
quired by the above Decree has 
been given by the Special C(»n- 
missioners 
JCWN V 



• LEGAL NOTICES 

1368 Laskin Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

r3-2t 

VIRGINIA: 

In the Circuit Court of the aty <A 
Virgtaiia Beach, on the 24Ui day of 
February, 1966. 

In THE MATTER OF "Effi 
ESTATE OF LUTHER D. 
MJRDEN, deseased. y 
ORDER 

, It appearing to the Court that a 
report of tite accounts Of the Ex- 
ecutor of Luther D. Murden, de- 
ceased, and of the debts juid de- 
mands against the said estate, 
have been filed in the Clerk's Of- 
fice of this Court, and that more 
than six months have elapsed 
since the qualification of the Vir- 
ginia National Bank, Executor of 
the said estate, on motion of the 
said Executor, it is ORDERED 
that the creditors of Luther D. Mur- 
den and of his estate, and any other 
persons who may be interested m 
said estate, do appear in the Court 
on April 4, 1986, and show cause 
against the payment and delivery 
of the estate, without refunding 
bonds, to those entitled hereto. 

It is further ORIffiRJED that a 
copy of this order be published 
once a week for four consecutive 
weeks in the Virginia Beach Sun, 
a newspaper having general circu 
lation in the City of Virginia Beaoh 
Virginia. 
A Copy Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D. C. 

3-3-M 

COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 21st day of Febru- 
ary, 1966. 

' ALSTON MoBRIDE GUM, JR. 
Plaintiff, 
against 

TERRY J. GUM, Defendant. 
Order of iPublication 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a mensa et thoro 
to be later merged into a decree 
of divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made- and filed that the defend- 
ant is a non-resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: Route 5, Box 
190-F, Milton, Florida, it is or- 
dered that she do appear here 
within ten (10) days after due 
publication hereof and do what 
may be necessary to protect her 
interest in this suit. _ •« 

A cbpys^^flW*: '* * * "■ 

JOHN V FENTRESS, Clerle. 

By: Mary M. White, D. C. 
Thomas C. Broyles, p.q 
Brydges & Broyles 
1369 Laskin Road 
Virginia Beach, Va. 

2-»4r4t 



LEGAL NOTICES (Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 10, 1966 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 9th day of February, 
1966. 

JAMES MILLARD CAMPBELL, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

ETHYL WANDA CAMPBELL, 
Defendant. 

Order of Publication 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of two years continuous 
separation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: 19330 South- 
west Farmington Road, Beaverton, 
Oregon, it is ordered that she do 
appear here within 10 (tai) days 
after due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to 
protect her interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D.C. 
Messrs. Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
1369 Laskin Road 
Virginia Beach, Virgmia 

2-17-4t 



Mr. Jatats A. Overton, p:q. 
823 Efftn^tam Stre^ 
PortsmouQi, Virginia 



i.mwiiuii — nBn i ii ■ ^Wl 1 



Age 7-B 



M74t 



COMMONWEALm OF YIRdFOA 

In th^ Cla-k's Office (X the Cfr-" 
cuit Court of the City of Vif gWa 
Beach, on the 14th day of F^Mru- 
ary, 1906. 

HiALVmE HUGHES KELIAM, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

CHARLES EDWARD KELLAM, 
JR., Defendant. 

Order of PublicatioB 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 

And an ^affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice address being: 2756 Sunny 
Area Drive, North JacksonviUe, 
Florida, it is ordered that he do 
appear here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Oerk. 

By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
Hilary H. Jones, Jr., p.q. 
1008 Church Street 
Norfolk, Virgmia 

2-17-4t 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 16th day of Febru- 
ary, 1966. 

BERILENE M. PADON, PlainUff 
against 

ROBERT E. PADON, JR., De- 
fendant. 

Order ,of jPublication 

The object of this suit. is to ob- 
tain a divorce a mensa et thoro 
to be in due time merged into 
a divorte a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant upon the 
grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice address being: Pemberton 
Drive, Salisbury, Maryland, it is 
ordered that he do appear here 
within fen (10) days after due 
publication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk. 

By: MARY M. WHITi:, D.C. 
Alan S. Mirman,, p.q. 
One Main Plaza East 
Norfolk, Virgiiiia^ 



a 



facLOUf 




get results! 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



of whose names are unknown and 
whose post office addresses are 
(^iknown, all of whom are made 
parties to this proceeding by the 
general description 6T "PARTIES 
UNKNOWN;" it is ORDERED that 
the above-named persons appear 
within ten (10) days after due pub- 
lication of this order and do what 
is necessary to protfect their inter- 
ests; and it is further 

ORDERED that the foregoing 
portion of this order be published 
once a week for four successive 
weeks in the Vu-ginia Beach Sun, 
a newspaper publidied and circu- 
lated in the City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. 

And this cause is contuiued. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTMSS, Clerk 

By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
Peter A. Agelasto, III 
501 Citizens Bank Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Attorney for Complainants 

2-24-4t 



EMPLOYMENT 



41 Help Wanted— Male 



MERCHANDISE 



RENTAL REAL ESTATt 



95 Lawn-Garilen Supplies 111 Aparfmentt Furnished 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



10 Special Notices 



HosprrALizA-noN poucy - 

issued regardless of age or exist- 
ing cronic condition. No waiting 
period normal illness or accidents. 
Phone MA 2-9816. Wl-Mn 



AUTOMOTIVE 



CAB DRIVERS. Sefrvice men 'ac- 
cepted. No experienc" necessary. 
$85-$125 weekly. We pay for City 
permit. Also free room rent. Safe- 
way Taxi, '3762 Shore Drive, Vir- 
ginia Beach. 464-6262. 9-23-tfn 



42 Help Wanted 
Male or Female 



RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL 

DEPARTMENT 

If you have 

the foUowmg qualifications 

you are hired 

AMBITIOUS — ENERGETIC 

ENTHUSL\ST1C 

Desire to Make Money 

We have an excellent inventory 

of listings 

JUDY AM)RASSY REALTY INC. 

CALL 428-8800 or 340-3927 

3-314t-H 



IT'S SPRING PL.\NTING TIME. 
Write today for free copy New 
Planting Guide — Catalog in color 
offering Virginia's largest assort- 
ment: Fruit Trees, Nut Trees, 
Berry Plants, Grape Vines and 
Landscaping Plant Material. Sales- 
people wanted. WAYNESBORO 
NURSERIES — Waynesboro, Vir- 
gmia 22980. 3-3-5t 



1 & 2 BEDROOM furnished apart- 
ments. Suitable for couple or two 
gentlemen. $55 and $65 monthly — 
year round. Water furnished. Call 
428-5234. 1-13-tfn 



RENTAL REAL ESTATE 



1 10 Apartments Unfurn. 



Duplex for rent. 415 West Lane, 
Oceana. Stove & refrigerator. Call 
464-01S8 after 4:00 p.m. 3-3-tfn 



Yearly unfumi^ed two bedroom 
1st floor apartment. Call 428-7879 
before 1 or after 5. 3-3-2t 



MAN OR WOMAN OVER 50 

Attractive position. Good personali- 
ty and appearance. Ready to ac- 
cept position for part-time or full 
time immediately. Guaranteed in- 
come, opportunity for advance- 
ment, insurance, and retirement 
plan available. For interview call 
8554)679. 3-S^t 



2 Automobiles For Sale 

1960 Chrysler Windsor 4 door hard- 
top. 16,500 miles. $1500. Call 428- 
2832. 3-10-lt 

•CONVERTIBLE 1956 Ford V8. Ex- 
cellent mechanical concfition. Good 
tires. $125. 1208 Bluebird Drive'. 

2-17-tfn 






i'« 



2-24-4f 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 9th day of February, 
1966. 
JAMES E. DOLES, Plaintiff, 

against 
ROBERTA BROWN DOLES. 
Defendant. 

Ordw «f Publication . 
The object of this suit is for 
the ^complainant to obtain from 
the d^cndant a divorce a vinculo 
matrimonii on the grounds of two 
years separation. 

And an affidavit having been 

made and filed that the defendant 

is not a resident of the State of 

Virginia, the laM known po^ 

office address being: 1243 Webster 

Avenue, Brooklyn, N. V., it is 

ordered that ste do appear here 

wittiin 10 (ten) days after due 

FE.VTRESS, Clerk ^Noublication hereof, and da what 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, DC. may be necessary to protect her 

A copy-Tefte: l^ter^ in this suit. 



JOHN V. FENTRESS. Cl«k / A copy-Isle: 

By: J. Curtis FruU. DC.~- ^ JOHN V. FENTOESS. Clerk 

Me»sri. Br/dett t Broyles. Altyi. By; J. Curti* Fruit, DC 



, >_ VIRGINIA: 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach on the 16th day of Febru- 
ary, 1966. 

In Chancery 
MARIAN BROWN TOWNSEND 
and ELIZABETH T. OVERCASH 
Executors of the Estate of 
Robert Easton Townsend 
- Complainants, 

V. 

MARGARETHE SCHWINN, and 
her husband, if any there be, 
whose name is unknown, and 
if any of the aforesaid Re- 
spondents be dead, their heirs 
at law, next of kin, devisees, 
legatees, personal representa- 
tives and lien creditors, and 
lien creditors of any heirs or 
devisees, all of whose names 
are unknown, and whose post 
office addresses are unknown, 
all of whom are made parties 
to this proceeding by the gen- 
eral description of "PARTIES 
UNKNOWN." 
Respondents. 

Order of publication 
The object of this suit is to quiet 
title to property which is more 
particularly described as follows: 
that certain lot, piece or parcel 
of land situate in the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, known and 
numbered as Lot No. 5 in Block 
25, as shown on the plat of Sunny 
Brook, which plat is duly recorded 
in the Clerk's Office of the Circuit 
Court of the ' City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, in Map Book 5 
at page 201, less that portion con- 
veyed to the Commonwealth of 
Virginia for the widening of Vir- 
ginia Beach Boulevard by deed 
of R. E. Townsend, dated Feb- 
ruary 24, 1950, recorded ia 
said Clerk's Office in Deed Book 
284 at page 557. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the following 
named person is a non-resident of 
this State, and that her last known 
address is as follows: Margarethc 
Schwinn, Wheeling, West Vkginia. 
And an affidavit having been 
filed stating that there are w may 
be other persons inte'e^ed in the 
aibject ntatter to be.disp(»ed of 
in this suit whose names are un- 
known and whose last post office 
addresses are unknown, to-wit: the 
husttand of Margarethe Schwinn. 
if any there be, Vhose name is 
unknown, and if any of the af(M"e- 
said Respondents be dead, their 
beirs at law. next of kin. devisees, 
legatees personal representatives 
and lien creditors and Uen credi- 
tors of any beir* or devises, ^ 



1963 PON^RAC BONEVILLEi- 
4DR. HARD TOP BEAUTI 
FUL DARK BLUE FINISH. 
FULLY EQUIPPED & VERY 
CLEAN. DIRECT FROM 
OWNER AND PRICED FOR 
QUICK SALE. PHONE 34ff^ 
6111 * 



^,6-Qylip^ef>.4;dpor (Wy'-JW 
Aire. Good condition. J$200. Call 
340-8989, ' 6-9 p.m. wfee^days.' 

12-30-tfn 



BUSINESS SERVICES 



30 Appliance Services 



VACUUM CLEANERS - Hoover, 
Sales and service. Prompt ef- 
ficient repairs. Pick up and de- 
hvery. _ Phone 428-4222. Fuel 
Feed & Building Supplies, Inc. 

tfn 



MANIPOWER, INC. 

URGENTLY NEEDS 

Typists 

Stenographers 

We have inunediate assignments, 
many adjacent to Virginia Beach. 

NO FEE 
Time off between jobs when de- 
sired—work on these temporary 
jobs when convenient to you. 
Phone now for interview and job 
assignment, 627-3661. 

Manpower, Inc. 

733 Boush Street 

5^-tfn 



Interested in selling REAL ' ES- 
TATE? 

Have openings for full time li- 
censed real estate sales people 
"VWIERE THE ACTION IS.'' Call 
J. F. Peters,^340-3232. 

GoodnuurSegar-Hogan 

Kesidcotial Sales Corp. 

T"^ -'■■■•^■9 2-24-tfn 



•:3 Position Vfanted — Female 

Excellent care for children and 
infants. Hour, day or week. Call 
Mrs. Davis, 42fr«792. 3-3-3t 

50 Business Opportunities 



31 Building— Repairing 

NOTICE! 
Contractors & Home Builders- 
Let us help you with that new 
home — additions - or repairs. 
We can furnish materials from 
basement to attic and aid you in 
financing. 
Phone: Kellam & Eaton, Inc. 
(1) 426-2661 
426-3750 
426-3937 

tfn 



NEW AND REPAIR WORK 

Plumbing — Heating 

Electrical — Air Conditioning 

PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 

AND ELECTRICAL 

SUPPLIERS, INC. 

Phone 426-2660 

11-5-tfn 



EMPLOYMENT 

40 Help Wanted— Female 



BEAUTY CONSULTANTS 
BEAUTICUNS 

COSMETICIANS 

MODELS 
\ 
"Youtli WiU Have It's Way" 

As a young and growing com- 
pany, we know this is. true. We 
want to talk to ladies who have 
the desire and edacity to pave 
their way to. high inc«ne and ad- 
vancement opp<»tunities. To model 
and demonstrate a cwnplete ne^v 
conc^t in modern cosmetics with 
the finest line of products. 

MORNING COFFEES , 
AFTERNOON TCAS 
EVENING GLAMOUR HOURS 

Free training in proven success 
techniques are just a part of our 
growth package. Excellent of/poT- 
tunities for those with managerial 
ability. Age over 21. 
Awarfa 

Bwnses 

ConunissioH 
CHOO^ YOUR OWN HOWS 
NO CANV.^SSLNG 
Call 428-17S0 



Profit 

Prestige 

Independence 
EXECUTIVES 

If you have the ability to or- 
ganize, manage and a true desire 
to grow, regardless of your pres- 
ent situation, we invite you to 
investigate the finanqial opportuni- 
ty with a rapidly expanding, na- 
tionally advertised and prestige 
product. Investment of $750 re- 
quired to back your own operation, 
fully . secured by inventory. FI- 
NANCING AVAILABLE. This is 
a ground floor opportunity, with 
a proven high return. 

For a personal, confidential 

interview 

WRITE 

EXECUTIVE SALES DEPT. 

POST OFFICE BOX 826 

VIRGL\L\ BE.ACH, VIRGINIA 

23451 

2-17-tfn 



LONDON BRIDGE—Duplex apart- 
ments. 2256 Ruben Street and 2251 
Wolf Street. Stove and refrigera- 
tor. DeHart. 34(h8591, 340-8311, 340- 
4971. 2-17-tfn 



2 BEDROOMS, living room, dining 
room, kitchen, bath, first floor, 
yard. Convenient to shopping. Rea- 
sonable yearly rental. Phone own- 
er - 428-5016 or 428-2143. 9-30-tfn 



COMPLETELY furnished. 1 and 2 
room efficiencies. Some with wall 
to wall carpet. $60. monthly. In- 
cluding water. Call 428^050 or 
428-9701. 9-2a-tfn 

BACHELORS or couples. Luxury 
studio apartments weekly or 
monthly. Completely furnished 
with Unens, cookware, including 
utilities. BLUE MARLIN LODGE, 
2411 Pacific Avenue. Call ^-6643, 
or 428-6114 after 6 p.m. 1-13-tfn 

LONDON BRIDGE— 213 Gatewood 
Avenue. 1 bedroom apartment. |65 
pe^ month. DeHart. 340*591. 

2-174fn 

FURNISHED 2 bedroom apart- 
ment. $90 per month — yearly 
rental. Good k)cation. Call 428- 
3680, 855-6861. 24M-6t 

1 1 1 A— Furnished Houses 
& Apartments for 



APARTMENTS - Furnished or 
unfurniihed. Yearly or seasonal. 
Cooper Realty, 206 25th Street, 
428-1331. Nights 428-6833. 

3-2-tfn 



111 Apartments Furnished 



STUDIO Apartment - Furnished. 
Good location. Yearly rental, $75 
per month. All utilities furnished. 
Gas heat — air conditioned. Call 
4283680, 855-6861. 

2-24-6t 



1 and 2 bedroom furnished cottag- 
es, water included. $65 motrthly— 
seasonal rental. 29th street. Call 
428-3360. 1-27-tfn 



1 1 3A Houses, Furnished 
or Unfurnished 



1 bedroom $55. 2 bedroom $75-$125. 
3 bedroom $85-$200. Anchor Real- 
ty. 428-7421 anytime. 12-9-tfn 



APARTMENTS or rooms. Weekly 
or monthly. Heated. All utilities 
furnished. Apply Town, House Mo- 
tel, 206 24th Street. 10-21-tfn 

LOW winter rates until June 1st, 
or yearly. Also monthly. Located 
in the heart of the beach, near 
ocean front. 428-6713. 10-21-tfn 



FURNISHED cottage. YeSr round. 
2 bedrooms, living and dining 
room combinatioh. Plenty of clos- 
ets. Water furnished. 509 26th St. 
428-2724. l-13tfn 

115 Houses — Furnished 



2 bedroom apartment. Year round 
rental. Apply 209 18th Street. 

3-10-lt 



Furnished 1 bedroom apartment. 
$90 a month. All utilities furnished. 
Call 428-6^. 3-10-tfn 



Austin's Court Motel Apartments, 
706 - 19th Street. Efficiency 
apartments. All utilities fur- 
nished. Also, 4-room apartment 
and furnished rooms. Block 
from Bus Station. By week or 

month. 

tfn 



Furnished cottage for rent. Year 
round reital. Apply 209 18th Street. 

3-10-lt 



VIRGINL\ BEACH — Near bases 
and beach. Small cottage fur- 
nished. No deposits. $50 month. 
Couple only. No pefe. 340-8329. 
^ 9-30-tf n 

116 Business Places 
For Rent 



OFFICE — London Bridge, 3170 
Great Neck Road. Two rooms with 
heat included. $50 per month. Mr. 
DeHart-340^91. 12-9-tfn 



LNCO.ME-SFARE TIME 

No selling. Refill and collect mon- 
ey from New T>"pe coin operated 
dispen.sers in this area. Must have 
car, references, $S0 to $1850 cash. 
Ten hours weekly can net excel- 
lent income. Mure time can result 
in more money. Fo.- personal in- 
terview write CO-REP., LN'C. 10 
C\LIFX)RNL\ AVE.. PITTS- 
BURGH, PA.. 15^. Indude phone 
nun-.ber 3-10-lt 



1 BEDROOM, living room, kitch- 
en, bath and large walk-in closet. 
Centrally located 4 blocks from 
beach. $45.00 per month, comfor- 
table. Gall 428-4960 or 428-7827. 

2-10-tfn 

1 bedroo.Ti furnished apartment. 
Call 428-7879 before 1 or after 5. 

3-3-2t 



1965 Singer. .Monograms, button- 
holes, fancy stitches, etc. Take 
over balance $47.90. $1.25 a wc«k. 
Call Credit Department. 853-7491. 

2-24-tfn 



MERCHANDISE 

90 Articles For Sale 

For the finest furniture upholster- 
ing and relinishing call 428- 
gm. Hilltop Upholstering Co, 
10^ .Vii^ia Beach Boulevard 
Free estimates— pick-up and de- 
livery. New and usee furniture 
for sale. 

7-22-tfn 

AUCTIONS 



Business office for sub-let. fur- 
nished. Mayflower Building, 1st 
floor. Efficicncv apart.Tient suit- 
able for Bachelor Uving quarters 
or office. All utilities included in 
reasonable rent. Call 4288843. 

3-10-tfn 

Furnished 2 bedroom apartment. 
$110 a month. AW utilities fur- 
nished. Call 428-6582. 3 10- tfn 

Oceana— Clean furnished efficie.;cy 
apartment. Suitable for couple. 
Water furnished. Call 428-2030. 

3-3-tfn 

Living room, bedroom, kitchen, 
bath. Convenient to shopping, 
churches, lai:ndromat. Very 
reasonable yearly rental. Pacific 
Avenue. Phone owner 428-5016 
or 428-2143. 

7-29-tfn 

CLASSIKIED DISPLAY 
INSTRUCTIONS 



3707 Virginia Beach Boulveard. 
Office and retail stwe space avail- 
able. Brand new, beautiful, two 
story elevated building. Ideally lo- 
cated between Pembroke Square 
and Princess Anne Plaza. Call By- 
ler Realty, 340-8081 or 340-3805. 

12-9-tfn 



HARDIN SCHOOL 
OF MUSIC 

Briitow Hardin, Director 

312 • 35tk Street 

Virginia beach 



REaL ESTATE FOR SALE 

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3 and 4 bedroom, 2 bath, brick. 
Ranch and 2 story homes. G.I., 
F.H.A. financing available. Call 
Anchor Realty anytime. 428-7421. 
Member of MLS and NLS. 12-9-tfn 

1 24A Resort Property 
* For Sale ' 

Sandbridge-By-The-gea 

WATERFRONT 

Recreation homes and homesites. 
Invest In Your Future 

Visit our Sandbridge ofiice or call 
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CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 
BUSINESS SERVICES 

Ask Your Eye Physician 
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Serving Virginia Beach 

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Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 10, 1966 



VIRGINIA VICTUALS 



By CONSTANCE BAUER 



T1» rther day 1 overheard some- 
one Ulkii^ about the fabled good- 
ness of the foods "Moth^ used to 
ttake . . ."That sometanes the 
memory is tf^ier than the actual- 
Ry was the pst of the conversa- 
tkn. Sad but true, in so many 
cases. I am NOT throwing stones 
at IKynER. Especially yours and 
mine. What I am trying to say is 
tfiat strawberry shortcake tasted 
fabukxidy, exotically, ephemerally 
better wh«t we had to wait all 
year for the local berry season 
to begin its short duration than it 
does now when we may have it 
nearfy year-round. The magic 
pranuse of siuring was in the taste 
id U» first asparagus spears; new 
peas pkted on a May nwnring 
and rfjdled for dinner meant it 
was nearly vacation time, and 
eom on the cob, dripping with but- 



Va. 
Beach's 

No. 1 

DEALER 

VA. BEACH/AHAGONA 



Tidewater's Fastest 
Growing Dealer In 1965 



ter. certified that it was just 
plain old sumnriertime. These foods 
are no less delicious today for their 
almost constant availabiKty, but 
our casual acceptance and use of 
them has dulled a little of the pre- 
cious edge they once had. 

Nevertheless, the sorcery of 
freezing and nxxlern transporta- 
tion still leaves us a number o( 
"seasonal" attractions. I'm rather 
thankful that we can't get steamed 
hard-shelled crabs all winter long. 
And watermelon remains a deep 
summer treat that defies freezing 
or reasonable cost when put on the 
market in April. 

Springtime in the East is mark- 
ed by the annual migration of the 
tasty but bony shad. Tliese kingly 
members of the herring family 
move up into the rivers to spawn 
every year and are caught com- 
mercially in gill nets. At one time 
shad were so plentiful in the Po- 
tomac River that Washingtonians 
could stand in the shalkws and 
catch than by hand. 

Tlie roe of the shad is a gour- 
met's delight, though that same 
gourmet may refuse the shad it- 
self because of its many bones. 
There i£ said to be a way to filet 
a shad but I have never learned 
^e art. There's a much easier way 
out and surprisingly few people 
know about it. 

A shad can be baked until the 
bones virtually disappear! The 
meat does not become mushy or 
soft, and the only bone that re- 
mains the least bit firm is the 
backbone, which softois to about 
the same consistency as that of 
the bones in canned salmon. The 
secret is low heat and lots of time. 
At least an hour's cooking time to 
the pound is necessary to soften 
the' bones to the desired state of 
ediilrty. The recipe, as originally 
taiight to me. involved putting the 
fish in a taper bag but I have 
found out slice that a small roast- 
er, tightly covered, eliminates the 
need for th^ bag. 

Since the oven mu^ be on all 
afternooH foi the shad, it makes 
seise to l^ce fte rest of the meal, 
too. Scalk^>ed potatoes can share 



For Quality And Low Prices 
BE SURE TO VISIT 



THE 



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120 W. 2!itSfTC<rt 

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MA 2-7076 



LISTEN... 

TO 

H» Joseph Lowenthal^ }r, 

MANAGING EDITOR OF THE 

Uiruinla (Oeacfi ^u 



irfi 



9un 




EACH MONDAY 

WEDNESDAY 

AND FRIDAY 

AT 12:15 P.M. 

WITH HIS 



Editorial Of The Air 

DURIf4G THE NOON RB»ORT ON 

WKVK 

use ON YOm DIAL VMGINiA BEACH 




an oven shelf with a dish of baked 
eggplant and tomato slices. Timed 
correctly, the whole meal comes 
out of the oven at once and you 
haven't even messed ud the stove 
top! 

NO-BONE SHAD 
A five pound shad serves four 
generously. If you buy a roe 
shad, save the roe to be broiled. 
TTw fish should be cleaned and 
scaled by the butcher, and the 
head removed. Use a roaster that 
fits the fish as nearly as possible. 
Rinse and wipe fish; season wKh 
salt and pe^^r and rub with but- 
ter. Place in roaster and add ^ut 
■/<! cup of water. Bake covered, 
at 285° fbr at least an hour to the 
pound, or until you can easily 
pierce the backbone with a cook- 
ing fork. Remove carefully to hot 
platter and garnish with water- 
cress bunches. 

BAKED VEGETABLES 

1 medium eggplant 

2 Medium ^matoes 
OUve oU 

Basil, 9a)t Be pef^r 

Gartic powder 

Slice eggplant and tomato 1/3 
inch thick. Dip eggplant slices in 
olive oil and arrange in flat cas- 
serole. Season with salt, pepper 
and garlic powder. Now lay £o- 
mato slices on top of eggplant and 
sprinkle them with a few drops 
of oil. Season this layer with salt, 
pepper, garlic powder and basil. 
Cover lightly with foil and bake 
for '/4 hour or untO eggplant slices 
are tender. Garnish with cheeped 
chives. 



Cirl Scout Troops 
To Attend Service 



VmCINIA BEACH - In recog- 
nition of Girl Scout Week, March 
6-12, a special service will be held 
at 11:00 a.m. Sunday, March 13, 
at Francis Asbury Methodist 
Church, according to an announce- 
ment by the Reverend LeRoy Da- 
vis, Minister. Sbc k>cal Girl Scout 
units have been invited to attend 
the service of recognition. 

Serving in this general area are: 
Junior Girl Scout Troqj 276, Mrs, 
Wilbert Bostran, leader; Brownie 
Troop 245, Mrs. Glenn Branch, 
Leader; Junior Girl Scout Troop 
819, Mrs. William Egerton, Lead- 
«•; Junior Girl Scout Troop 581, 
Mrs. John Eubank. Jr., Leader; 
Cadette Girl Scout Troop 253, Mrs. 
Nicholas Ferraro, Leader;' and 
Junior Girl Scout Troop 51, Mrs. 
Fred C. Haas, Leader. 

The paroits and other adult 
workers with these girls and their 
host of friends are cordially invit- 
ed to share in the special service. 

The Reverend LeRoy Davis, min- 
ister, has chosen as his theme 
fw the TWrd Sunday in Lent, "His 
Speech Betrayed Him." 



J. C WHEAT 
\ND COMPANY 

MEMBER 

NEW YORK 

STOCK PXCIL^NOB 

15 SELDEN ARC/iDE 
NORFOLK. VA. 

PHONE MA 5-4a«l 




.,'i '•■ mmmmmm4i^ 



mmrmimmmmmmmamiemii& 




ifoied front I4i 



our 



Agricultural Agent 



E. R. "DICK" COCKRELL. JR. 



MRS. DAVID GRAHAM, presldeiit of Ocean PaA Womaa'a Ctab, 
with Mrs. Cari R. l^aahbam, home life chaimum. at the recently 
held annual Arts and Crafts hmcieon. (Phoito by CasMBdra). 

Ocean Park Wtimans Club 



LYNNHAVEN— Ttie Ocean Park 
Woman's Club held a display of 
^e members' art and craft work 
at the Lynnhaven fire station re 
cently. Forty or more paintings 
in oil, water color and other media 
were shown. Other crafts on dis- 
play were crocheted bedheads, 
afghans, table mats, knit suits 
and attractive miscellaneous such 
as stuffed animals, candle snuf- 
fers, kissing balls and Christmas 
trefes. 

Mrs. Carl R. Washburn, chair- 



The *'r' Of It 




man of the home life department, 
announced that the folk>wing had 
won blue ribbons: Mrs. A. F. 
Wl^te, for her crocheted bed- 
^read; Miss Julia Riley, for her 
crodjeted Afghan; Mrs. C. J. Hil- 
W, for her knit suit; Mrs. C. C. 
i^uckbls, for her 3-pc. suit; 
Mrs. C. J. Hiller, ^or her under- 
8;late nut dish; Mrs. G. J. HiUer, 
for heir under-glaze Tandle sniffer 
and Mrs. A, F.,WWte for her kis- 
sing ball. 

Iliis was a regular monthly 
meeting of the clii) followed by 
luncheon. Approximately 75 ladies 
attended to admire tjhe arts and 
cr&fts and to note the originality 
ol the word "March"— printed" hi 
large green letters across the 
d^ape (A the snowy cloth at. the 
head table. 



.jL. 



Creep Feed Early Calves 

Many Virginia Beach cattlemen are turning to earier calves to 
escape winter weather during talving— whether such as experierxjcd Hie 
last of January this year! 

Generally, ealtiemen want early calves so each sow wiH gross 
enough to/be profitable. We Vskni that late calving cows cannnot produ::e 
a, profitable caJf and so it has become necessary ta go for the earlier, 
heavier calves. Early calving dcCin'.tely has a problem of high mortality 
unless a person has the facilities to protect cows while calvinng. A par- 
tial answer to this has been to move on up into late November and De- 
cember for the maul part of the calving. 

With a late November or December calf ((or even an early Jan- 
uary calf), the calf usually will go through a period before grass comes 
in when he is not being adequately fed. ^ 

Here is one place where creep feeding definitely can t>enefit calves 
and give them a good start. Then they will be in thrifty condition and 
ready to take the increased milk when grass arrives and will be able to 
use the grass better themselves. 

Once grass gets here and if pasture is what it should be, and sows 
are milking well, there is no further need for a creep from then to 
market time., Creeps should be set up conveniently for the calves so 
they can eat while cows are beiiig fed. 

What is put in the creep feeder isn't'nearly as innportant as long as 
(Jalves like it and will eat it. It should be economical, however, Groilh-d 
shelled com with approximately 100 pounds of protein su;:i.:)lement to 
each 700 pounds of com will make an excellent creep ration for these 
early calves. 

Remember, the calves are small and will not eat a great deal of 
grain, but 2 or 3 pounds a day will stimulate their growth and make 
them vigorous. Due to their small size, they will use feed very efi'i- 
cieotly and if ever there is a time they can be creep fed profitably this 
is the time their gains will pay for the grain. Once grass arrives the 
grain feedii^ can be discontinued. 

Many cattlemen are going to earlier calves, but as they do they 
should be prepared for new prd)lems. What we are actuallly doing is 
trading increased feed for a decrease in mortality and also more 
pleasant working conditions with the herd. Another problem we bring 
on is that of disease which is created by mud and sloppy conditions 
aijQundthe bam lots. All of these things must be reckoned with and 
taken into account when calving early. 



Book RevieuxS 

VIRGINIA BEACH — The Book 
Review Group of the Y.W.C.A. re- 
cently held its fmal meeting of 
the year at the FirM Presbyterian 
Church. Mrs. J. W. Crawford, 
chairman, introduced Rev. Macon 
Walton, Associate Rector of The 
Church of Ascension in Norfolk 
and former Asst. Rector of Galile<" 
Episcopal Church at the Beach. 
' Walton chose as his book. "Tlie 
Gospel According to Peanuts," 
written by Rev. Richard Short, 
who based his subject on the phil- 
os(^hy brought out in th^Svef- 
popular comic strip "Peanuts." 
This book helped finance Short in 
ministerial school and has become 
a best seller. Walton's subtopics 
were: 1. Church of the Arts; 2. 
The Whole Trouble; 3. The Wages 
of Sin; and 4. Good Grief! 

The characters Charley Brown, 
Linus, Lucy, Schroeder, and even 
Snoopy, the dog, came alive 
ithrough Walton portrayal who 
stated that each character had a 
profound philosophy of his own, 
and that supreme happiness can 
come from simple thing? and ex- 
periences. Snoopy had his as; 
"Walking through the grass in his 
bare feet"; Peanuts as: "A thumb 
and a blanket"; Lucy as: "An 
umbrella and a new raincoat"; 
Linus: "A pile of leaves," and all 
contend that friends in a sandbox 
—with no fighting— is also happi- 
ness, while Schroeder bel|ieves 
that happiness is: "18 different 
colors of crayons." Little people 
are dften profound seers. 

Walton propounded the simplici- 
ty of Peanuts' philosophy in natur- 
al humility and said that in this 
surging questioning of the world 
today that during this Lenten sea- 
son of sadness and gladness we 
all need Peanut's (iospel, as Linus 
needed his "security blanket" — 
Christ's simple teaching of love 
and understanding. 



There's something to crow about 
at the "Y" these days! Tlie Y- 
Teens arc on the i?|ove-«iJ4.*M!' 
exerted about the Virginia Sttite 
Oonferencee. The Conference, & 
week-end affair, will be held at the 
Roslyn Conference Center in Rlch- 
nnond. 

Leaving tomorrow and accom- 
panied by thier dignified diapcroiie. 
Miss Mayon Oox, will be a special 
d^legatwn from Vir^ia Beadi; 
Attending the Conference are M^ 
reen Neaiman and Sharon VaMBh- 
pto^ oi Frank W. Cox Hi^, Ftoe 
Eraser of Pripcess Anne I^J, 
Yvonne Hoarty of Virginia Beach 
Hi^, and Diane Miwphy of Unioo 
KempswiUe Higji School. 

This year the Y-Teens from NOr^ 
folk tod Virginia Beach w^; af* 
as hostesses for tl» Ooi^f«r«ice, 
Their job wifl be to weKsjrofc tlje 
delegates as they amove. v: ' 

■Hie th«ne Jpr this' -year'f '^Si^ ' 
ference is "My life Is ACircter 
How Par Does My-. Rafius Ex- 
tend?" We wai ta& aJxxrt o«r re^ 
lations and responsibilfty to others 
and the problem of social isctjatoin:' 
Of course, ttiere'n be lots of "girl 
talk", too! . 

The Conference promises to be 
an exciting and rewarding exper- 
ience, for the Y-Teens. We'll have 
a great time-^and that's a pron* 
ise! 

Events of the week: 

Tuesday, March 15, classes, 
Lefcies Methodic Church. 

Wednesday, March 18, classes. 
First Presbyterian Church. 

"niursday, March 17, classes, 
Haygood Methodist Church. 

Study "YWOA As a Christian 
Movement" YWOA — Monday, 
March 14, 9:45 AJM. 




win one of 
1,501 prizes 



First Prize: 



Thos. Cook & Son, "world's largest travel orga- 
nization," will make all the arrangements for this 
(rip of a lifetime no matter where in the world 
you decide to go. 21 days of travel and pleasure 
for you and your husband (or wife). You'll stay 
at the finest hotels, dine at luxurious restaura^, 
and take personally guided sight-seeing toun. 



25 Second Prizes: 

TAPPANDouMtOvnRaaia 

features two ovens, one atwve, 
one below, to handle every cooking 
need. Smart built-in look. Includes 
new automatic conveniences 
to lighten your cooking load. 




SAND TRAP 




You can nscap* from many thiitgi en vocation, but 
not the risk of Occidents or iiinMSM. So don't loll 
into the "trap" of being caught wilheut inmronco 
protaction. Sm ut today about on >Ctna Ufa Moior 
AAedical Exponio Plon. 




KELLAM - EATON 

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428^161 

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(1)4264600 



Win a dinner 

for two 

at any restaurant 

an ywhere 

in the world! 

Nn Amtriffi Airways, world's tnost experienced airline, will jet you and 
your husband (or wife) to the dream vacation of a lifetime— in London, Paris, 
Rome, Rio, the South Pacific, the Orient, or the exotic Middle Eeist! And as 
part of your fabulous 21-day trip, you'll stay at the finest hotels, dine at 
luxurious restaurants. All arrangements made by Thos. Coott & Son, world- 
famous travel organization. 

Enjoy all three! 



25 Third Prizes: 

TAPPAM 
Rivirsa-Jit Dishwathar 

with exclusive reversing 
spray arms that wash dishes 
from both sides. Removes 
even the stickiest foods 
with ease. It's portable. 





400 Fourtli Prizes: 
SUNBEAM Autanatic 
EiactricPvty Grill 

transforms simple foods 
(even leftovers) iato 
unique bite-sized taste 
treats. Most snacks are 
ready in 90 seconds. 




250 Fifth Prizes: 

SUNBEAM 
Ctrdlass Haad Miiir 

Beautiful-and 
packed with power 
for any mixing job. 
Eight speeds. No cord. 




300 Sixth Prizes: 

SUNBEAM Castom Daluii 
Ehttric Kaifi Sat 

for carving perfection. 
Matching fork included. ' 
The ultimate In beautiful 
styling and usefulness. 




300 Seventh Prizes: 

SUNBEAM 

TaljM^-caitad Frypae 
Teflon coating 
permits 

non-stick cooking, 
no-scour cleaning. 



200 Eighth Prizes: 

4-plece Carvel Hal! Steak Knife Set 





Contest rules: 

1. Write your full name and address on a 3 x 5 
sheet of paper. 

2. Attach to the entry the word SEALTEST and 
the name of the Cottage Cheese cut from tt\» 
lid of any flavor Sealtest Cottage Cheese (or, in 
the case of a metal lid, cut it from the container) 
or on a plain 3x5 sheet of paper print the worda 
"Sealtest Cottage Cheese" in block letters. MaO 
to: Sealtecl "Good Eating" Swaapttakat, PMt 
Office Boi 2D, Mount Vernon, New York lOSH. 
Enter as often as you hke but each entry must ba 
mailed separately, postmarked before midnlgtit 
May 21, 1966, and received by the Judges before 
midnight May 31, 1966. 

3. Sweepstakes open to all rvsidar^tt of tha^n- 
tinental United State's and Canada excludifiB 
Alaska and Hawaii, except employees of Natlond 
Dairy Products Corp., its subsldiariat, its advar. 
tising agency and the official judges and thair 
immediate families. Sweepstake* void wheravar 
prohibited or restricted by Federal, State or Local 
laws. State, Federal or other taitai appllcabia to 
prizes will be the responsibility of the winners. 

4. Winners will b« notified by maH prior to Aug .1, 
1966. 

5. For a list of winners sand a talf-adtfrastad, 
ttannped envelope with your entry. Winner of 
the Grand Prize must take the trip within on« 
year of the data of notification. 

e 



INSTALL CARRIER CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONING NOW . . . ENJOY 

spring all 
summer 



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FOR YEARS TO COMEI) 



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r" 



Carrier air conditioning 
benefits your 
whole family^ 



Carrier 





The cooling touch of Corrier air 
conditioning will reach into every 
corner of your home and bring 
many, many benefits to your en- 
tire family. It will, in fact, give you 
new freedom and comfort all year. 
Here are the experiences of fami- 
lies who now enjoy Carrier air con- 
ditioning in their homes: 



SLEEP "In the summer time we 
average more than eight hours 
sleep every night and wake re- 
freshed every morning . . . some- 
thing we could never do before we 
air conditioned. The children nap 
better and are healthy and full of 
energy." "Not only do I get a good 
night's sleep, but I can take a nap 
on weekends in comfort." 

MEALS "Meals are a pleasure 
in our home even on the hottest 
summer days since we installed 
air conditioning. We plan what 
we want to eat no matter what 
time of year it is. Summer menus 



are no longer a monotonous suc- 
cession of cold cuts and salads. 
The children ... in fact all of us . . . 
have better appetites, and the 
whole mealtime atmosphere has 
improved. Shopping and meal 
planning are easier, too, and we 
all have more time for each other." 

HOUSEWORK Air con- 
ditioning not only makes house- 
work easier, it actually cuts down 
on the amount of work. Eliminating 
dust blown in from outside is the 
biggest help, and I can schedule 
my work when I want to instead 
of rushing to get it done while it's 
still cool in the mornings." 

"Ironing used to be torture, but 
now it's just another routine job 
... and there's less of it since we 
air conditioned because the family 
changes clothes less often." 

HEALTH "We are relieved of 
the stress of fighting heat and 
humidity and have rhore energy 
for fun and recreation." 



PRIVACY "We notice a big 
difference in our privacy since we 
air conditioned our home. It's so 
much nicer to shut out unpleasant 
noise from airplanes, traffic, bark- 
ing dogs, lawnmow^s or some- 
body else's TV prograr 




FURNISHINGS AND 

VALUABLES when we 
first thought of air conditioning, 
we were mainly interested in stay- 
ing cool all summer. Now we find 
many other advantages ... for 
instance, keeping the windows 
closed and the drapes drawn 
helps keep upholstery and rugs 
from fading. With humidity re- 
dgced, there's no mildew, soggy 
cereals or musty odors. And an- 
other thing: clean, dry, filtered air 
and constant temperature protect 
valuables such as cameras, guns, 
paintings, musical instruments, 
fine fabrics. We know all these 
things will stay in much better con- 
dition. No worry about thunder- 



storms finding a window to rain 
into, either. 

SAFETY "Nowadays safety in 
the home is a real consideration. 
Keeping doors and windows shut 
at night makes me feel much more 
secure . . . particularly when my 
husband is out of town on business 
trips." 

HUMIDITY We used to 
have problems with stuck drawers, 
and doors in the summer, and ev- 
erything got mildew on it . . . shoes, 
clothes . . . and we couldn't keep 
cookies or crackers fresh very long 
either. We air conditioned our 
home last summer and all these 
problems are things of the past." 

ENTERTAINING it s 

wonderful to invite friends into a 
cool, relaxed atmosphere! The be- 
fore and after are much simpler, 
too, and I know I'll look and feel 
fresh when the guests arrivel" 



YOU'LL BE PLEASANTLY SURPRISED 
AT THE LOW COST 



Although Hi« pric« of many things hat rison, you'll find 
that in rocont yoars tho cost of air conditioning Ikis gono 
down. Today it is no bngor a luxury, but a convonionco 
ovoilablo to most homoownors. In fact, air conditioning 
is now within tho roach of so many poopio Hiot homos 
without air conditioning will soon bo obsoloto. Vihmn 
you install air conditioning you oro adding to fho voluo 
of your homo, and protocfing itt httvn vafuo. 




Consider this simpio cost comparison: tho dOptOeiemdn 
on o modium priced car in the first two years of owner- 
ship will equal the cost of air conditioning the average 
home. Keep such a car for four years instead of two 
and you've paid for air conditioning! You and your 
family will enjoy air conditioning far more, and you 
will have mode a lasting investment! 




Carrier air conditioning 
fitr any home 
anywhere 



Carrier 



Wherever you live . . . north, south, east or west . . . no 
matter what kind of house you live in, it can be Carrier air con- 
ditioned. Carrier makes over a hundred variations of capacities 
and models, providing equipment that can be tailored to the 
requirements of any home installation ... 

If you have a forced air heating system in good con- 
dition, you're already half way to air conditioning. All that's 
needed is the addition of a Carrier cooling coil, a refrigeration 
unit, and a thermostat. 



If you heat with steam, hot water or electricity, a 

Carrier self-contained system can spread cool air throughout 
your home with insulated ductwork in attic or crawlspoce. 

Yes, compact and quiet Carrier air conditioning fits 
into any home, anywhere! Space saving units tuck away 
in attics, closets, crawlspaces, even on rooftops or completely 
outside . . . and they bring extra enjoyment to your living for 
years and years to come! 



SOME TYPICAL CARRIER SYSTEMS, 
INCLUDING ONE FOR YOUR HOME 




In this contemporary home, a Carrier split system 
places the cooling coil with the furnace in a crawlspoce 
under the floor. The refrigeration section is outdoors, 
inconspicuously tucked away next to the house. The 
furnace fan circulates air. 



Here's a Carrier system in on overage one-story home 
with a basement. A Carrier "quick-connect" coil is 
mounted on the upflow furnace. Again, the refrigera- 
tion unit is located outdoors. The furnace fan and 
ductwork distribute the air. 



This large, two-story home uses steam or hot water for 
heating. A Carrier refrigeration unit outdoors supplies 
two separate air systems in the house . . . one cools the 
upstairs from an attic installation, the other cools the 
downstairs with ductwork under the floor ... all \n- 
dependently of the heating system. 




Here's o conventional one-story home with electric or 
steam heat. A compact Carrier fan coil installed in the 
attic cools this home. Ducts discharge into the living 
space. Refrigeration unit is outdoors. Existing heating 
system remains. 



In this one-story, ranch-style home the heating unit is 
located in a utility closet with ducts running under the 
floors. A Carrier cooling coil fits easily under the 
furnace and is connected to on outdoor refrigeration 
unit which rejects heat to the outdoors. 



This large home is heated and cooled with a Carrier 
combination gas-electric furnace and cooling unit. 
The compact outc^or cabinet fits at ground level or 
on the roof and circulates conditioned air through your 
home oil year round. 



Carrier Air Conditioning 
installs quickly 
and easily. . . 



a 



IN HOMES WITH FORCED AIR HEATING 
SYSTEMS IN GOOD CONDITION 



IN HOMES WITH STEAM 
OR ELEQRIC HEAT 




2. 



A CARRIER COOLING COIL IS FIHED TO THE 
DISCHARGE END OF THE Fl|gNACE. No mat- 
ter wh»r« th« fumac* it locat«<f or whether it 
is upflow, downflow or horizontal, the cooling 
coil can be eotily installed. 



THE COIL IS CONNECTED TO AN OUTSIDE 
REFRIGERATION UNIT. Tubing to carry the 
refrigerant to the outside unit is run from the 
coil. Often this is c'one with the new "Quiclc- 
Couple" connectors whkh greatly speed 
installation of smaller residttntial systems. 



3. 
4 



THE FURNACE BLOWER AND EXISTING FUR- 
NACE DUCTS DISTRIBUTE THE AIR. A good 
forced air heating system is half of an air 
conditioning system. Blower and ducts dis- 
tribute the air through your home. Sometimes 
ducts will have to be insulated or the blower 
motor increased in size, but these are simple 
tasks. 

* A NEW CARRIER THERMOSTAT CONTROLS 
YOUR HEATING AND COOLING. A hand- 
somely designed Carrier thermostat is in- 
stalled to control your comfort in hot and cold 
weather. This super-sensitive thermostat will 
hold the temperature to within 1 V2 degrees on 
either side of your setting. 



2. 



I A COMPACT CARRIER COOLING COIL AND 
FAN UNIT IS INSTALLED. This fan-coil unit is 

Is only 14" deep and can be tucked away in 
basements, attics, crawlspaces, or closets. 

THE FAN-COIL UNIT IS CONNECTED TO AN 
OUTSIDE REFRIGERATION UNIT. Metal tub- 
ing connects the cooling coil and the outside 
refrigeration unit. The outside unit occupies 
only a few square feet. The Carrier unit is es- 
pecially quiet . . . important in keeping your 
neighbors happy. 



3 
4 



1NSULA1 

DISTRIBi 

• from the 
This due 
der floor 

ANEW( 
TO CON 

• Carrier 
control ) 
want it. 



Here's what happens when you decide to bi 



This play-by-pldy explanation 
of what hoppens when you 
call us for Carrier air 
conditioning answers most of 
the questions homeowners ask 
Of course, if you hove other 
questions, we'll be glad to 
answer those, too. 




SnP I^OUR FRil MOMI SURVIY 



One of our trained ettimoton 

surveys your home. He checks out 

your present heoting system, the 

size of your home . . . and aN the 

factors hit training and experience 

teH him wiH influence the air 

conditioning k>ad. It is Important 

tt«dt this survey be done the right 

way, so we take extra pains 

with this initial step. 



STIP 2./biSIONINO YOUR SYSTEM 



From the infonnatkw obtained m 

^ survey, we tailor an oir 

conditiwing system for your 

porliculor needs. We malts 

sure you get the right 

equlpmertt. A cooling unit 

thafs too lorge l» iu»t as bod 

as one thafs too small. Carnw 

offers many sizes, models and 

capacities so that we con 

oecwrMety motch your home. 

CMce we hcN9 laid out your 

system, we ^ve yoo an accurate 

esflmoM of the cost in a cleof, 

MtHotrnderstond form. 




Carrier 



i HOT WATER 



C 



IN HOMES NEEDING A 
COMPLETE HEATING AND 
COOLING SYSTEM 





WE INSTALL A NEW 
CARRIER WEATHERAAAKER 
FURNACE PLUS A COOL- 
ING COIL AND REFRIG- 
ERATION UNIT AS IN "A". 
If your old heating system 
needs replacing, we can in- 
stall a new Carrier Weather- 
maker Furnace i . . the perfect 
companion to Corner coolingi 
Carrier furnaces ore made 
with the some quality that has 
mode Carrier air conditioning 
famous and they ore available 
for all types of residential 
heating. 



OR 



MED DUCTWORK IS INSTALLED TO 
BUTE AIR. Insulated duct corriet air 
le fan-coil unit throughout the house. 
jct con be put in the attic, plac«d un- 
ors, or furred in at the ceiling. 

' CARRIER THERAAOSTAT IS INSTALLED 

iNTROL YOUR COOLING. A handsome 

thermostat is instailetd so you can 

your summer temperature where you 




WE INSTALL ONE OF CARRIER'S NEW GAS-ELECTRIC 
HEATING AND COOLING UNITS THAT STAY OUTDOORS 
TO GIVE YOU AAORE COMFORT INDOORS. This new Carrier 
Combination Weothermaker combines gas-operated heoting 
with electrically powered cooling to provide you with a single 

tdoor unit for all weather 
comfort. Only the ductwork 
s inside your home. 




jy air Conditioning! 



%nP 3.ANSTALLIN0 YOUR SYSTIM 



We have weH trained crews and 

modem equipment to instoll your 

air condWoning system. Our people, 

as the saying goes, "know enough 

to wipe their feet", which means 

that they v^H work with the loast 

anfHwnt of disturbance in your 

home. The ieb wiH be done quickhf 

too ... in some hemes in one ^t 




STIP 4./^Oil6W-UP AND SIRVKI 



One* your system is operating, you con be 

sure that you wW ohwoys twve son^e back-up. 

Corriejfs ser>Hce orgonlsation is tlw 

kirgest in the> country ond we're o 

proud port of that 

orgoirizotion. Our 

servfeomen ore ke^ 

up to dote on aN the 

developments in the 

industry. If you need 

service, it %^ bo 

export oftd prompt. 




"Let me tell you why this is the best 
time to buy Carrier Air Conditioning. 
"When the weather gets hot, everyone 
thinks about air conditioning and our 
installation schedules stay filled up. 
Right now, however, when our crews 
are not as busy, we can install Carrier 
central air conditioning at your 
convenience and we can otterrsave 
you money. 

"We are ready to do business with 
you right now, and we'll make it 
worth your while toi _ 

be an early buyer. 
Call us today 
and find out!" 




••••••••••••• 
EARLY SEASON BUYERS' 

TAG-ALONG TV 
BONUS OFIER 

EXPIRES AAARCH 31, 1966 




Buy now and get this 
handcrafted Zenith 
Personal Portable TV! 
Weighs only 21 lbs.! 
Has a big 1 2 inch pic- 
ture tube*. A $99.95 
Value!** 



*\2" ovsrall diag. maot. 

74 tq. in. pictur* oraa 

Modal NI250Y, "Monufaclurar't Suggattad Ratail Prica. 



A CARRIER DEALER EXCLUSIVE! 



EASY TERMS! 

NO DOWN PAYMENT 
CONVENIENT FINANCING 
BANK OR FHA LOANS 



Carrier components 
ore engineered 
for long life 



Carrier 



THE HEART OF YOUR CARRIER SYSTEM 
IS THIS CONDENSING UNIT 



This is the part of your system that supplies 
cold refrigerant to the cooling coil. Carrier 
engineering has designed years of life 
into this unit. 

This is Carrier quality all the way! Check 
these superior features and you'll see 
why Carrier may cost a little morie, but 
is worth a lot morel 

1 Fiv Blad»d Axial Fan -Moves a lot of air at low 
motor speed for extra quiet economy. 

2 Condenser Coi7 — Heavy copper tubing with 
bonded-on aluminum fins for fast heat transfer. 
Staggered rows let more air pass over the tubes. 

3 Ext9rnal Compressor Muffler— Extra noise-deadening 
that assures years of QUIET operation! Helps 
keep neighbors friendly. 

4 Electrical Components -Easily accessible in a 
dirt- and dust-free compartment. 

5 Micromite Compressor— Pound for pound the 
champion of refrigeration compressors in power 
and durability. 

6 Filter Drier- Continuously cleans th^ refrigeration 
system. An added reliability feature of Carrier 
equipment. 

7 Cronkcase Heater- Makes starting easier, saves 
wear and tear, lengthens life. Keeps oil at work. 

S Acoustic Cabinet Design -Isolates the compressor 

for more quiet operation. 
9 Weather Armor Cabinet- Made of hot dipped 

golvoneoled steel with bonderized coating of 

baked plastic enamel. Protects unit from all 

types of weather. 
10 Quictc-Coup/e Connectors— on smaller sizes. For 

safe, quick hook-up to the indoor cooling coil. 

Comes fully charged with the precise amount 

of super-clean refrigerant. 



Carrier 

cooling coils or 
fan-Coiled units 



plete the 
system 





The Carrier Indoor Fan-Coil Unit- Only 14 

inches deep, this compact end quiet unft> cdntdins 
o Carrier cooling coil and a fan for air distribution. 
It is used indoors with its own duct system when air 
conditioning a home that does not hove forced air 
heating. This unit can be installed almost anywhere 
... in closets, attics, basements, or crowlspoces. 




The Carrier Cooling Ceil — Fits right in the dis- 
charge duct of your furnace. Carrier staggered row 
tubing provides maximum contact with cooling sur- 
face for maximum efficiency. A special refrigerant 
expansion valve meters the refrigerant for peak 
performance at normal operating temperatures. 



MORE PEOPLE PUT THEIR CONFIDENCE IN CARRIER THAN IN ANY OTHER MAKE, 



I 



Carrier offers 
two new concepts 
in home comfort 



Carrier 




In millions of homes furnaces are sized wrong 
90 to 95 per cent of the time ... 
Now Carrier provides the an$wer! 

TWO-STAGE HEATING! 




Half-heat for most 
cold weather 



Full-heat for severe, 
weather 



All furnaces must be sized for the coldest 
day of the wintear . . . but there are very few 
of these coldest days. This means that the 
ordinary furnace is far oversized for the job 
it does during most of the heating season. 



In fall and spring and in most winter weath- 
er, your furnace turns ON, shuts OFF, turns 
ON, shuts OFF again and again. This Stop 
and Go operation results in sudden changes 
in sound level, intervals of creeping down- 
drafts from cold exterior walls and windows, 
rooms that get short-changed on. warm air. 

But, by operating at half speed, your 
CARRIER HOME WEATHERAAAKER FURNACE 
is sizsd for the day-by-day job it must do, 
providing •i«ady, even, quiet heat. Only on 
the most extreme days of the winter does 
it shift into high burner and high blower 
speed, like a car going into passing gear. 
Always it delivers all the warm air your 
home needs . . . quietly and economically. 



Carrier Furnaces give 
every home economical, 
wall to wall comfort 
with reserve 
capacity! 



i 



H 



OAS FIRED OIL FIRED 

70,000 to 200,000 BTU'» 85,000 to 335,000 BTU'» 

Carrier's Centrifugal "Cushion Cradle" blower 
gives you adjustable "airpower" with the re- 
serve capacity you may need later. 



CARRIER'S NEW CENTRAL HUMIDIFIER 
KEEPS YOUR HOME "FRESH AS SPRING" 
ALL WINTER LONG! 



End that parched winter feeling once and 
for all with Carrier's new humidifier. Relieves 
dry air discomfort . . . stops static electricity 
. . . preserves home furnishings . . . adjusts 



automatically to the amount of moisture 
needed. Power is supplied by city water 
pressure, no moving parts to go wrong, 
minimum maintenance, high capocity. 



We're a Carrier Dealer 
because of our experience 
in all types of 

air conditioning 



Carrier 



We chose to represent Carrier, and Carrier 
^ picked us as a dealer, it's a mutual 
relationship and it grew out of our 
experience in all types of air conditioning. 
We found out that Carrier equipment is 
the best you can buy. Yes, it sometimes 
costs just a bit more, but if s worth a 
/of more. Carrier picked us as a dealer 
because we're professionals in the air 
conditioning business. We've made it a 
specialty . . . and we're in it to stay. When 
you invest money in air conditioning 
we're sure you would rather buy from 
skilled specialists. We're anxious to serve 
you in every way ... and we have a lot 

tp offer you. 

/ 





ENGINEERING Our installations, even on 
small homes, are engineered to do the job. 
Our people properly estimate cooling loads 
and give you the right equipment for your 
needs. Carrier offers a wider selection of 
sizes and models, too, making it possible to 
truly "tailor" a system for your home. Because 
we engineer every job, we stand behind our 
installation. 



INSTALLATION When we put air condition- 
ing in your home, the job will be done by 
skilled workmen. There'll be an absolute 
minimum of disturbance to your daily routine. 



SERVICE We back up our air conditioning 
instqilations with expert service. Yqu can be • 
sure that your Carrier equipment vK^lll never 
be orphaned, because Carrier has the largest 
parts and service organization in the indus- 
try. Carrier continually trains our service men 
to keep them up to date on the latest methods 
and equipment. 



f 







nus 





CALL US FOR A FRK 
HOME SURVIY! 



Well be o^d le exomliM ymir home 
and show yon hew ootlly yow con own 
Corrier central afr ^ndRNonine. Tliero't 
obt^iitoly no ofcAfotion . . . |Mt coll 
today! 



CLUMATEMAKBtS 



Norfolk 
497-3521 



Hampton 



^We nmke the weather behave'' (Innde) 




No 

NccMtuy 

LlfMalMtBtkei 

LUmted SutM i 




CLIMATKMAKBRS, INC 
P. O. Box 1S187 
Norfolk, Virginia S3802 



|p MAIL THIS POSTAGE FREE CARD NOW I 

We're Interested 

HAVE REPRESENTATIVE CALL TO MAKE 

SURVEY AND SHOW US 




1. How easy it is to air condition our whole house and enjoy 

"PURR-feCt comfort" al summer (and •v«ry summer for y«art to com*) 

2. How to get a FREE TV 



NAME: ,.... 

ADDRESS: PHONE: 



\' 



Dial 

Weather Forecast 

936-r2l2 




Beach 




Published Every Thursday 
in Virginia Beach for the People of Virginia Beach 






The Only 

Newspaper Printed 

In Virginia Beach 



Volume XLI, No. 1 1 



us 



TELEPHONE 428-2401 VIRGINIA BEAOH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1966 2 SECTIONS - 14 PAGES SINGLE COPY: 1 Oc; BYJV^$3jO_PER_YEAR 



FIRST 60 DAYS 



Caton Impressed With First 
Virginia General Assembly 



PACKED HOUSE 



By JACK MOORE 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Edward T. 
Caton, lU, returned to his Virginia 
Beach law practipe Monday after 
a busy 60 days in the Virginia 
General Assembly as Virginia 
Beach's fresl^ntMn Delegate. 

Caton saM be was quite im- 
pressed with Us first look at the 
General Assembly, but that 60 
days was enough for one time. 

Speaking of tiie 196S session Cat- 
on said, "First of all, I'd say it 
Was an outstanding session, and it 
wiU be recorded as such historical- 
ly. And, it took giant steps in 
education, welfare and highways 
and was willing to recognize these 
giant steps cost money and enacted 
Virginia's first general sales tax." 
Caton added that "Anybody 
could recognize the state sales 
tax was the most Important legi|h 
lation passed." 

"I think overall, the Governor 
and the Budget Department recog- 
nized the public desire for increas- 



ed services and took steps in that 
direction, particularly in regard to 
mental health, education and high- 
ways," he said. 

Caton said V»n was a 40 per 
cent tacrcise hi the "General" 
Fund over Ae last bientam, a 
25.8 per cent increase in the 
"Special" Foo^s with a total, 
overall increase of M.5 per cent 
over the last bieoiuin. 
He said, "I think Virginia Beach 
came out very well (in legislation 
passed) in that we were able to re- 
tain our special taxing authority 
on tourist facilities, and we were 
able to obtain distribution of our 
portion of the general sales tax 
money based on an annual adjust- 
ment of school-age population." 
"Because of Virgihia Beach's ex- 
ploding school-age populatran, this 
will amount to thousands of dol- 
lars," Caton said. ";Also," he ad- 
ded, "Virginia Beach will receive 
an additional t30Q,000 based on the 
new adjustments of impact funds." 
"SulMtaBtUri develoimient of the 



community college program and 
increased appropriaUon^ to Tide- 
water educatifflial facilities will 
provide educational facilities for 
Virginia Beach Citizens," he 
said. 

Caton commented that there 
were appropriations for teachers' 
salaries, siaraner schools, text- 
books, libraries, and driver educa- 
tion. 

Caton summed it up by sayir.g, 
"In my particular case I was 
given the opportunity to present 
the Virginia Beach Charter change 
bill and have two of my own bills 
enacted into law." 

He added that that was quite an 
accomplishment for a freshman 
legislator. 

Prior to being elected to the 
House of Delegates from Virginia 
Beach, Caton was one of Virginia 
Beach Borough's representatives 
on the Virginia Beach City Council. 

Caton said he is looking forward 
to the 1968 session of the General 
Assembly with gre'at anticipation. 



Residents Object To 
Resoning Application 



VIEWERS REPORT NEEDED 



Council Denies Road Closure; 
Postpones Second Application 



VIRGINIA BEACH — Approxi- 
mately 125 people attehded Mon- 
day's regular session of the Vir- 
ginia Beach City Council. The 
majority of them were there to 
voice their objections of a zoning 
change in the Little Neck area. 

Seabreeze Farms, Inc., sought 
to change the zoning of 123 acres 
of land from rural residence to 
residence suburban. 

The request for the change was 
strongly opposed by the Lynnha- 
ven-Little Neck and about 80 other 
persons. 

The Planning Commission, in its 
recommendations to council said, 
"the land involved is one of great 
natural beauty and historical sig- 
nificance. A reduction in the zon- 
ing would not be in marmony with 
the community." 

The area, which fronts on Lynn- 
haven Bay. is one of Virginia 
Beach's best residential areas. 

Seabreeze Farms, Inc. wanted to 
change the zoning so that half- 
acre home sites could have been 
constructed instead of the present 
one-acre sites. 

Members of the civic league said 
the additional housing would put 
a strain on existing roads, utili- 



yqiGINIA BEACH - City Ccun- 
cil, at ks BMeting Vm>^ <fenied 
<»» ilwqt eijiiin ipplliirtinB tad 
postponfld dctign qn another. 

Council denied in ^;>plicaUon to 
dose Ro9&44arie Avenue, in Ara- 
gona Village at the request of 
viewers. "Hte Planning Commission 
had previously recommended in 
favor of the closure, but backed 
the decision of the viewers. ThiB 
viewers contended that the ckMUfe 
would decrease the accessibility 
to Virginia Beach boulevard. Iliey 
said there were too few access 
points as it was. 

Hie applicatun had been b^ted 
around couticil for several sessions 
Mon its defcnt. 

Council, on the olfter hand, po^- 
poned an ^)pUcation for the clos- 
ure of lQdq)endatce Court, in the 
Pembrot^ area, until viewers 
could be {^jpointed. 

The Planning Commission rec- 
ommended in favor of this appli- 
cation, but because of ww view- 
ers and no viewers r^rt council 
could not take action. 

In other action Council: 

# Granted a use permit to 
operate a gas station at the west- 
ern intersectkm of Providence 
Road and Military Hi^ay. 

% Granted a change in zoning 
from residence siinirban to limit- 
ed commercial on two parcels ol 
property located on the north skle 
of In^n River RoSd just west 
of Miltt«ry Highway. 

9 A{^>roved ai^licatioos for 
cha^ d zoning and a use permit 
to operate a gas stotion on the 
nortii Ude of Indian River Road. 
just west of Reon Drive. 

• Approved an i^licatira for 



a soning chai^ from limited to 
general, jconunen^a) m PfOfwrtyi 

R^. just west ol Kaq^sville 
Road. 

9 Approved an aiH>Iication to 
operate a gas statton at the north- 
western intersection of South 
Lynnhaven Road and Silina Drive. 

# Referred back to the plan- 
nijlg ooramission an a^lication 
for a diat^e of toning from agri- 
ci^ural to general 'commercial on 
2,401 acres of property along South 
tyonhavttt R^ and near Cox's 
Brkl|e. 

# Ai^rovtid an appUcatktn for 
a change of xuiing from residence 
nibuiban to muH^le family resi- 
dervce on 3.37 acres of land on the 
eaat side of Birdneck Road, just 
south of Frontier Trail and a use 
permit to construct 64 apartment 
units. 

9 Ap|Ht>ved an appUcatkm for 



a zonii^ change from agricultural 
to residence 




Scouts Initiated 

VIBGINIA BEACH - Saturday 
night, March 5, an Order of the 
Arrow 'Ti^''Out" was held at 
Redwing Pai* on Route 615, Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

Approximately 300 scouts were 
present at the ceremony, which 
was held around a huge bonOre. 

One Inmdred and twenty-^ive 
boys were "t^^" to" Hie initia- 
tion "ordeal" wMch was held at 
Ornnp Ripsico, a Boy Scout camp 
twtr Surry, Va. 

This wdeid was h^ last week- 
end and these 125 boys were ini- 
tiated into scouting's hi^iest of 
honorary socwtiee. 



Ifoyttid Road n^ar Princes 
Road. 

# Ap|»-oved, subject to the pub. 
lie utilities d^artment, an appli- 
cation for a use permit to operate 
a pumping station on property 
near a sewage lagoon along Hol- 
land Road. 

# Approved an application for 
a use permit to operate a motel, 
restaurant, camping, marina and 
boating facilities 2.6 miles south 
of Sandbridge on Back Bay. 

# Granted a use permit to 
Princess Anne Telephone company 
to operate an outside storage area 
near the abandoned Pungo air 
field. 

'Site' Sought 

VIRGINIA BEAQH - CHy Coun. 
cil, at its executive session Mon- 
day heard a request to permit 
the transformation of the Nike Site 
in Kempsville into a home for 
emotionally disturbed boys. 

The city is presently leasing it 
from the federal govemmeit and 
is using it for a recreation area. 
The city hopes to acquire it per- 
manently in the near futore. 

It is certain the city wiJ! go 
throu^ witti its plans to develop 
it into a park, as outlined by the 
Department of Recreation and 
Parks master plan which was pre- 
sented to the Planning Commis- 
sion last week. ^ 

The council heard the request 
but dkl not take any action or 
have any conrHnent on the matter. 



ties and schools. j 

Attorneys for the devlopers with- 
drew their application but said 
they would re-submit it at a later 
data after consulting with area 
residents. 

In money matters Council: 

% Approved on second reading 
the appropriation of $270 for addi- 
tional architects' fees in the con- 
struction of the new addition to 
the police headquarters. 

• Approprated $1,200 for civil 
defense. 

.Approved a request from t'le 
Department of Recreation and 
Parks for $22,000 to be used in 
devekping Redwing Park. 

9 ApH^ropriated $2,600 to pur- 
chase four radios for new police 
cars. 

City Council also adopted a res- 
olution that suggested that the 
Richmond National Bank be nam- 
ed to hold Virginia Beach securi- 
ties in escrow. 

Council unanimously approved 
Senate joint bill 166 requesting 
England's Princess Anne to at- 
tend cornerstone laying ceremo- 
nies in 1968. State Senator Wil- 
liam P. Kellam introduced the bill 
to the General Assembly. 



COUNCIL ADOPTS ENTRY 



Lakeview Woman 

■ ■ ■ «■ 

Wins Symbol Contest 





Laskin Road 
Work Starts 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Construc- 
tion «i the Laskin Road-Virginia 



MBi. CSAIILOnC ATKDWOW. left, 
of the Vli^ds tnvd i s wrt Mrs. 
•f Ce«Mce ia Ike VlnWa EifeMt, 
hMT. (Mller«4ier 



I Mwiecla favel la dte bmjw rf OerriMd m behatf 

k sarwIlV as a mameer frena *e VkgWa BeMh Omber 

If Ike Vk^iria l^aval Cmm^ at tte develnd 



BOB STANTON, Publicity Chairman for the PA-VAB District, Boy 
Scouts of America, looks on as Cub Scout David Shoemaker sells 
a "Scoutarama" Ucket to VIRGINIA BEACH SUN Managing Editor 
H. Joseph Lowenthai, Jr. The "Scoutarama" wUI be held at the Alan 
B. Shepard Civic Center April 16. (Staff photo by Moore) 

Scout-Arama 
Coming 

VIRGINIA BiEACH — The an- 
nual "Scout-arama" will be held 
Saturday, April 16 at the Alan B. 
Sheparel Civic Center. It will be 
held between 4:00 p.m. and 10:00 
p.m. 

Tickej^ for the program are 
now cmsale and can be purchased 
from any scout in Virginia Beach. 

This annual event is held to pro- 
mote scouting in the community 
through active scouts dnwnstrat- 
ing skills, prq>aring exhibits, ^c. 
at the "Scout-arama." 

The theme of this year's event 
is "Strengthen America — Scout- 
ing in Action." 

Four Saved 
From Fire 

VIRG'.NU DI' CH - An a'ert 
ne gi.bor soundtd the a'arm and 
1 helped four children to sJ;ty Tues 
day morning when (ire broke oUi 
in a ho.Tie in the 4800 block o. 
Wejtgrove Road. 

Tl-ree trucks from the Chesa- 
peake Beach Fire Department 
and one from the Davis Comer 
Fire Department answered the 
call. Two ambulances acc<mi- 
panicd the trucks to the sccm 
but were not needed. 
Thomas N. Moseky. father .tI th^ 
three younger chiWren and bro'Jier 
of the eldest, h£d_ k't far work 
at ihe lime th? fire broke out. 

Mrs. Do:a'd J. Tiionr 'infon. w'r 
lives acro;^ the street, cal'cd (re 
units when her husbard reported 
the blaze. 2ie then rjui across the 
^e^ «)d got tlie occ«q>ants out- 
side. 

Danu^ to the house was esti- 
mated betwe«i $700 and IMIO. 



CONTEST WIXNEK-Mrs. Sally 
Clark of Lakeside Road, Lalie- 
view Park section, was the wi.n- 
ocr in the contest to adopt a new 
city symbol. (Staff photo by 
Moore) 

VIRGINIA EEACH — The Vir- 
ginia Beacti City Council ol.'icially 
adopted a new city symb:,! Mon- 
day at its regular meeting. The 
new sjir.bol, which repla'pes the 
outdated and no-.v "out" freedom 
7 space capsule, is the old Cape 
Henry Lighlhouie. 

Several civic organizations hope 
to begin a movement to improve 
the 174-year-old structure and 
make it one of the City's major 
tourist attractions. 

The owners of the structure, 
the Association for Preservation 
of Virginia Antiquities, keep it 
in fairly good condition, but tour- 
ists can learn little of its long 
history because of lack of money 
Oft 4b» |mK trf ttir 'Association 
and vandalism. 

A contest, began last year, spon- 
sored bv th? Cape Henry Woman's 
Club was held to select a .lew and 
more appropriate city s\Tnbol. 

Mrs. Sally Clark, of 1337 Lake- 
side Road, subni'tt?d ll-.p wnnirg 
entry and was recognized by the 
Councilmcn M.nday and was pre 
sented a check for $25 by the Cape 
Henry Woman's Club. 
In presenting the winning entry 
and Mrs. Clark to the council, 
City Treasurer V. A. (Jack) 
Etheridge said a new city sym- 
bol was needed because "an em- 
blem which would depict the city 
of Virginia Beach would be in 
keeping." 



The symbol, which can be worn 

as a lapel pin or a tie elasp has 

th? in.?cri'ption "Virginia Beach — 

1(507" at the base of the lignth ,use. 

Council voted unanimously to 

accept ' the Lighthouse as the 

symbol and limit it to a ct^rtain 

size. 

The lighthouse wis authoriz:d in 
one of the first acts o.' the Fir^t 
Congress in 178.9. Thj lighhouse 
was built in 1791 by John Mc- 
Cun-.ba, .Jr., of New York sttte at 
a coit ol $17,500. It was retired 
.'rem duty i.i 13SI when the "new" 
steel lighthouse began" operating. 

The structure was turned over 
to the .Association in 1930. 

Doris Padrick 
Wins Award 

S.\LEM— Winners in the Virginia 
Press Women's annual news writ- 
ing contest were announced today 
by Mrs. Virginia Deyeroe and Mrs. 
Pat Hooker, co-chairmen for the 
19(55 contest. 

Awards to the winne-s will be 
presented during the Virginia Press 
Women's a.'nua'l convention in Oc- 
tjber. 

The judges for the writing 
competition, in which there were 
259 entries, were three Washing- 
ton, D. C. news women: Mrs. 
Bonnie Angeto. Newhouse Na- 
tional News Service; Miss Mar- 
Jorie Hunter, New Ytwk Thnes; 
and Miss Caryl Rivers, Munroe 
News Bureau. 



Case Sent To 
Grand Jury 



VIRGfMA BE.M-;H — A charge 




Beach interdiange is scheduled to • of involuntary manslaughter, lodg- 



commence within a week to ten 
days, according to E. H. Orange, 
who is in charge of all Tall facili- 
ties in Tidewater. , 

Orange said Wednesday morn- 
ing that the first segment of 
construction started this week. 
That portion is the reconstruc- 
tion and wklening of the north 
service road from Great Neck 
Road through the Interchange. 
This construction work, schedul- 
ed to be completed withfai a 
week, will not hamper present 
traffic along Laskin Road. 

As soon as ihi^ work is>. com- 
pleted, "westbound 'Route 58 i Las- 
kin Road' trc-'lic will be routed 
over this service rosd to a lew 
[or c:;.:.'^t!uc!'on wi'^^n this inter- 
.•hange," Orange sakl. 

"On or abLUi .\.a; ;.-t." Orar.pr 
said, "thru traific on wesibound 
Euinca Route ^3 iVrpir.ia Beach 
?'vd I will be rerouted by way of 
Fist Co'onial Ruad to the north, 
and La kin Ko::d thrtugi the inter- 
chai^e." 

"Loral traffic will ceotinue to 
use tile road as far west as the 
fattcrchange," he said. 

In add tion to the construction at 
t*-e inle:ch-'n2e ango yaid "O'd 
Virginia Beach Raad, next week, 
will bo closed to through tr3 ,'ic 
'rom F:rsl Ci 'ml.l Road ea^ 
Ltcal Ira fit «' c::r,'. nu';? l> -it 
his read oi bch fides ol Great 
Nick Cretk. ' he vi\A. 

Ora.n^ add«i, '"niese deloura. 
inchiding ntuxssiry m/gcs and bar- 
rk-adw to handle traffic, have 
been approved by the city d. Vxr- 
%wim Beach." 



ed a.;,'ain.«t Charles E. Elliott. 43. 
of the G400 block of Finney Circle 
was sent on to the Circuit Court 
Grand Jury Monday folic wing a 
p;elimina;"y h.'aring on his case in 
.Mrnicipal Court. 

F211iott allegedly hit a 15-year-old 
pedestrian, G'e.in L. ^rj.on, cf th: 
58C0 b*2tk cf Mawofid "Boulevard 
December 26, while the youth va.'^ 
walking along Burton Slation Road 
near Priddv Lane. 



DORIS PADRICK 
Virginia Beach Sun 

For her "Vie^v of Virginia 
Beach," Mrs. Doris Padrick of the 
Virginia Beach Sun, received a 

first place award in tiw Colunnn i 
in wetkiy new. -'papers category. 
Second place in the same category 
went to Helen Crist, of tl:e Lcdgsr- 
Star. Virginian-Pilot, Virginia 
Beach. 

Mrs. Padrick's "View" is a 
we;kly cjlum:i, appearing on th? 



T. n: jagc of Scotit 



Only recently was it designated 
as a National Historical Lanlnark. 
The oW lighthouse presently 
has a volunteer keeper, retired 
Navy captain Howard Prince, 'a. 
teacher at the Country Day 
School. 

Princ3 has suggested several 
vays t6 dress up the structure. 
They are: 

• Display historical documents 
dealing with the structure's his- 
t(.ry in the alcoves that were origi- 
nally used for the storage of fish 
oil which was used to li^t the bea- 
con. 

• Purchase or borrow antique 
lamps used for the light bafare 
the advent of electricity. 

• Place a permanent tour-guids 
on location to tell visitors about 
the structure's history. 

• Maintain a full-time <;ustodI&n 
to look after the site and prevent 
future vandalism. 

• Provide a heated shelter or 
c."ice with water and sewage. 

• Build pu'olic rest rooms. 

It is estimated that the physical 
improvements to the lighUiouse 
and surrounding area wouW cost 
approximately $7,000. 

Fish Fry and 
TourofBldg, 

DIAMOND SPRINGS - In the 
whit^ pages pi the teiej^ie book, 
L. M. Sandler and Smis. Inc., is 
listed > as a fht dealer, but last 
Friday the company should have 
been 'listed as caterers. 

TTie new Sandler building ' on 
Diamond Springs Road, greatly en- 
larged and rebuilt, is aLrost ready 
for its gra.".d opening, but a group 
of City o'.'icia's and businessmen 
got a sneak preview on Friday. 
Tte preview also inducted lunch 
in the private kitchen and dining 
room of the new facility. Boned 
shad aid flounder were served as 
the main course. 

The officials and businessmen 
also took a tour cf the building, in- 
cluding the, huge frozen food stor- 
age freezers. ,, 

A large portion of the buMding 
was completely destroyed by fire 
almost a year ago. During Itie 
afternoon of April Sth, 1^5. fire 
broke out behind a wood and tin 
.shed on the Sandier property, and 
quickly spread to much of the 
buildtng. 

Rt building began a short time 
bLr, and now the new facility is 
aLmost in full operation. "Many 
operations have been moved or 
changed for better efficierxy," said 
Sam Sandler, one of the partners 
in the firm. There is ncnv also ad- 



m B. Th? 
.•.".iumn cm; hasizes community ' 
^^t;;-'^^' ••ecognizes out^tanaing | ^.^.^^^, ^^^ ^^^^^ ^ ^^^ 

achicvtmcnts of Virginia Beach !„, ^u. _-_ 

residents, and generally is a high- 
ly rTijoycble, feature concerned 
with the "'ess than front page 
occurunces in Virginia Beach. 



of the company. 

Both Sam Sandl?r ami his 
brctlier, Harry, bubbled with e.i- 
ihusiasn as ^ey proudly showed 
r>ff the new building last Friday. 




MORE FISH. PL£.\SE - Harry and Sam SoMUer. •< L. M. SmUtr aad Soes, Inc.. m tt m 

the t^ie, as Virgtaia Beach officials and businessmen enjoy m oid-fMUoM^ fUi fi7 hi Iha I 

^. The cooks, lectured tai the background, had a difflcuH time het^at the mfftj al trM fl* w$ «||||| 

the d»und bf the hio^ry grenp. « 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 17, 1966 
;^ Paga2-A 

Unkhom Park Garden Club 



VmGjNU WACH - At their 
I wpilWT imntMy meetkig at th; 
jUTriwfes Anae Country Club last 
HtwIt, Mrs. E. W. Itesmons, of 
*U^ B^Amical Gardens Staff in 
*■ Norfolk, spoke <»i "Heibs and 
Jjl^spicw." Tentative plans were 
•'Waiie for a Spring outing by char- 
^.Hsred bus for members and guests 
(*to ^iend a day in the gardens of 
ZTlVvoB Palace, Newbem. N. C. 
time in May. 



l^ Mrs. Earner Tarrall. nominating 

* committee chairman, presented the 
r fallowing slate of officers for 196S: 
..jjresident, Mrs. D. Y. Malbon; first 
•"Tice-president, not yet filled; sec- 
^ond vice^jresident. Mrs. W. B. 
'.Meredith; recording secretary. 
^-Mrs. J. W. E^-ew; corresponding 
li. secretary, Mrs. Richard W. 

• Barnes, aod treasurer Mrs. H. 
' Leslie Lam. This slats was unani- 
•^ roously fleeted, and these officers 
, will be mstalled at the April meet- 



FOR A 

WEU DRESSED 

EASTER 




Mrs. Tinunons mentioned that 
many plants and hmbs had been 
introduced to England by the Ro- 
mans and that our^earlv settlers 
always felt that ^art of home 
was with them, if they could 
bfmg creeping Rosemary (used t) 
be called sea-dewt, wisteria and 
Foneysuckle, etc., with them. S.-nall 
intimate ga.-dens planted with 
herbs and spices were prevalent 
with the cokmisls. and chives, 
parsley, thj-me. and digitalis, were 
usrd medicinally in the sick rocm. 
as well as for decorative purposes 
in the gardens. "Digitalis, carra- 
way seds, aniseseeds, thv-me, etc.. 
were Used as home remedies far 
he::daches colds, and "general mis- 
eries'," she said. 

Mrs. TimmwK brought speci- 
mens of Rosemary and other 
creeping foliage, and showed col- 
ored slides, of Williamsburg gar- 
dens and elsewhere. To Lhe club 
was extended an invitation to visit 
the library in the Botanical gar- 
dens and to view the new flowers 
and shrubs, recently planted. On 
the subjects of bulb and shrub 
planting, landscaping and small 
garden planting she was most in- 
formative, always bringing out the 
fact that Tidewater presented such 
natural beauty that it should be 
continuously used and culUvated. , 



liidce this the best-(k«ssed 
iSaSba of all . . . wiUi our well- 
styied, wc9-pdced sdection of 
men's fashkms > . . made just 
II fw you! 

AiUmOe Ave. at eist Street 
Opea M pjn. .-^ Widay M 

Vfrgiaia Beach, Vbstaia 



Local Clubs 
Competing 

ATLANTA, Ga. — Two women's 
cli*s from the Virginia Beach area 
are among SS Virginia wMnen's 
clubs competing for honors under 
an education awards program 
sponsored by the General Federa- 
tion of WOTien's Clubs and Shell 
Oil Company. 

Wonen's ckbs representirg the 
area are the Bayside Junior Wom- 
an's Club and the Virginia Beach- 
Princess Anne Juiiior Woman's 
Club. 

Now in its fourth year, the 
GFWC-Shell Eductaion Program, 
beginning this year, will present 
three awards in each state to wom- 
en's clii>s judged to be conducting 
the best programs in their com- 
munities to further the education 
of young people. In evaluating the 
entries, consideration is given to 
imagination, approach and ifinal ac- 
coirplL^Hrents in relation to the 
nunber of participating cliA mem- 
bers. 



Jw//<rJon f-^roftiiioHal Jfmlituta 

vntGiNu ra:ACH, va. 

Choose your career in a computCT age. Classes are now form- ] 
ing for spring semester in Artomation, Data Processing, and |[| 
Comfxiter programming. 

"Ab Education in aa kver-wideiiiag FieU" 

rm Vtafkria Beach Blvd. 34Mm 



I 



ZJaulor vJurfeSd J4alrit^ting batons 

VIRGINIA BEACH 

Short Hair, WeU Shaped 

CcrtairJy you are entitled to wear your hair short and casual if 
ytxi like; But it should be beautifully sl'.aped to the contours of 
your head and neck. scfUy waved . . . Ekillfully dipped and cu!-!od 
ta bring cut your loveliest features. Wc make a.T art of that 
kind o! haircut at our shop. 

OUR NORFOLK LOCATION 

7500 Granby St., Ward* Corner — Ph. 5S3-1819 

IM LASiON RD., VIRGINIA BEACH Phone 428-3191 



-rr- 




V^oBt Had 



SHOPS FOR THE LADIES AND THEIR DAUGHTERS 



Jkt excitement of Easter is wfi'/i us! 
Sfrimg hats, accessories and fashions for that special 
Easter outfit. 



Opeu Monday and Friday mniH(fs til 9 PM 

|l|aVa.lMchBlvd. Va. kKh, VirginU 




Vows Exchanged 



CALDtt'ELL-LEGUM 

VT.aiN'IA DE\CH - Dr. aid 
Mrs Mejcr H. Legim of Virginia 
Bc£ch h:ive anr.ojnced the mar- 

na.t cl '.>.'.ir daughter, Lou Ann, 
t) 2."d Lt. ,Io."ph Mortimer Cald- 
well Jr. U.S. .Army, of Fort Gor- 
d.m, Ga. 

T;:e wedd'.ng tank place F:b. 19 
in the"' Prateitartt cl.apel at Fort 
Gnrdiin. The Rev. Leonard H. Mil- 
ler, Chaplain, U.S. Army, offi- 
ciated. 

The bridegroom is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Caldwell 
of Jacksonville, Ala. 

Miss Carolyn Caldwell attended 
the bride. 

Mr. Caldwell was his son's bes^ 
man. 

The bride is a graduate of Prin- 
cess Anne High School and Sjllins 
Junior College. She attended the 
University of Alabama and was a 
member of Zeta Gau Alpha scio:- 
Ry. She is the granddaughta: of 
Mrs. Louis Legum of Norfolk and 
the late Mr. Legum and of the 
late Mr. and Mrs. Tilden Phillips. 

Lt. Caldwell is a University of 
Al^jama graduate. He was a vice 
president of his fraternity, Phi 
-Kappa Sigma. 

Ttie newlyweds are reading at 
208 Ellis St.. Apt. 3. Augusta. Ga. 

' 

HULSOIER-SNYDER 

OAKLAND, Cahf. — Mr. and 
Mrs. Samuel V. Snyder of Norfolk 
Va., and Washington, D. C, an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter. Miss Dianne Snyder, to 
Thomas W. Hulscher. 

Mr. Hulscher is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. William Hillscher of Ta- 
koma. Wash. 

The ceremony took place March 
12 in the home of friends in Oak- 
land. 

Following the wedding reception 
the couple left for a wedding trip 
through southern California. They 
will live in Berkeley, Calif. 

The bride graduated from Prin- 
ce;s Anne High School and at- 
tended the American University 
and the University of Kentucky. 
The bridegroom studied in India 
and Europe on a Fulbright grant 
following his graduation from col- 
lege. He will complete his grad- 
uate studies' at the Unlvei^ity of 
California this summer ijl^^H^'cirea 
of Southeast -Asian Studies. 



WO(H>«EABOCS 

HICKORY, N.C.-Mr. and Mrs. 
Maurice C. Seaboch announce the 
marriage of their dau^iter. Miss 
Linda Margaret Seaboch, to Wil- 
liam Breckinridge Wood. 

Mr. Wood is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. William Elliott Wood Jr. of 
Virginia Beach, Va 

T.ie ceremony took place Jan. 7 
in Gaffney, S. C. 

Mrs. Wood graduated from Hick- 
ory High School and attended Lees- 
McRae College, Banner Elk. N.C. 
Mr. Wood is a student at Le^- 
McRae College. 

The couple is living temporarily 
in Banner Elk. 



OLLER-»IOUP 

VIRGINIA BEACH-Miss Joyce 
Wilfred Shoup became the bride of 
David Arthur Oiler March 11 at 7 
p.m. in Virginia Beach Methodist 
Church. The Rev. Beverly Felty, 
pastor of the church, performed 
the ceremony. 

The bride is a daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. John E. Fitzgerald Jr. 
The bridegroom is the son of Capt. 
and Mrs. John S. Oiler Jr. (rf Al- 
exandria. 

The bride was given in marriage 
by her father. Mrs. Larry Sterling 
was her sister's matron of honor 
and Miss Lydia Ozmore was maid 
cf honor. Bridesmaids were Misses, 
Marsha Johnson and Gayle Mc- 
Knight. Tiffany Sterling was flow- 
er girl. 

Thcmas Bowman was best man. 
Groomsmen were John E. Fitz- 
jjrald III. Larrv Sterling and 
Donald L. Oestreich. 

.\ reception was held in the 
"cme of the bride. The couple will 
live in Virginia Beach, 



MILLER-SWINDELL , 

VIRGINU BEACH - Tbe mar- 
riage of Miss Carol Lynn Swindell 
and Farrell Harmon Miller took 
place March 12 at 3 p.m. in Vir- 
ginia Beach Methodist Church 
Chapel. The Rev. Beverly Felty, 
pastor of the church, performed 
the ceremony. 

The bride is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Charles Oden Peel Jr. 
The bridegroom is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. H. V. Miller of Rosie. 
Ark. 

The bride was given in marriage 
by Mr. Peel. Miss Diane Wood 
was maid of honor and only at- 
tendaitt. 

C. J. Allard was best man. 

A reception was given in the 
home of the bride's parents, 63l8 
Winston Salem Ave. After a wed- 
ding trip to Florida, Georgia and 
Arkansas, the couple wUl live in 
Virginia Beach. 



PEEBLES-HUGHES 

VIRGINIA BE.ACH — Mr. and 
Mrs. Sidney M. Hughes Jr. an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter. Miss Martha Ruth 
Hughes, to William Edward Pee- 



Mr, 



ir. Peebles is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Byron E. Peebles. 

The ceremony took place Jan. 29 
in the City Road Methodist Church 
Elizabeth City, N.C. 

The bride is a graduate of Mau- 
ry High School and is attending 
the College of William and Mary. 

The bridegroim is a graduate 
of Hargrave Military Academy 
and attended The Citadel in 
Chadeston, S.C. 

Tne couple is living temporarily 
at 13Ce AlantoD Drive. 



HULINGS-^YMOUR 

VIRGINIA BE.ACH - Lt. Cmdr. 
Conard L. Seymour, USN, and 
Mrs. Seymour announce the mar- 
riage of their daughter, Miss Sher- 
ry Simone Seymour, to Marcus 
Lars Rulings. 

Mr. Rulings is the son of Capt. 
Joseph S. HuUngs Jr., USNR, and 
Mrs. Rulings. 

The ceremony took place March 
4 in Elizabeth City, N. C. 

The bride is a senior at Frank 
W. Cox High School. The bride- 
groom is a graduate of Princess 
Anne High ^School and attended 
Old Dominion College. 

The couple will live in Virginia 
Beach. 




Red Cross Navy Wives 

Appeals 



VJRGCNIA BEACH — f he Red 

Cross has appealed for volunteers 
t9 wcik at the Litt'e Creek Am- 
phibious Base Dispensary during 
the monthly visits of .the filood- 
rrwbile. 

Those interested in volunteering 
should cor-tact the ol-'ice .of the 
Red Cross Field Director at the 
base. Interview appointments for 
these interested will be beJd March 
28 and 29. 

These vdlunteers will attend a 
six-hour certk'ying class which wiH 
be he'd March 30 at building 3007 
at the Ami^Jnous base. 



MISS EVE BROOKIE ELLIS, JR. 
(Photo by Boice) 



ELLIS-ADAMS 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. Thomas Selby Ellis Jr.. 2036 
Lynncove Lane, Great Neck Point, 
announce the engagement of their 
daughter, Miss Eve Brookie Ellis 
Jr. to Mr. Martin Harry Adams. 

Mr. Adams is the son of Dr. 
and Mrs. J. Harry Adams of EHz- 
abeth, New Jersey. 

Miss Ellis graduated from The 
Country Day School for Girls at 
Virginia Beach. She is a junior at 
Mary Washington College at Fred- 
ericksburg, Vu-ginia, 



Mr. Adams graduated from 
Thomas Jefferson High School, 
Elizabeth, New Jersey, and Buck- 
nell University, class of '61. 

He is a member of Sigma Al- 
pha Epsilon. A former Navy Lt. 
(j.g.), he was on the staS of 
Commander-in-chief, Western At- 
lantic in .J^orfolk. 

A late summer wedding ist plan- 
ned in the Eastern 9iore Chapel 
at Virginia Beach. 



RMWC Luncheon 

NORFOLK — The Lafayette 
Yacht Club wiM be the scene of a 
luncheon to celebrate Founders' 
Day by the Norfolk - Portsmouth - 
Virginia Beach CJiapter <rf the Ran- 
dolph-Macon Weman's College. The 
meeting will be at 12:30 p.m., on 
March 19. Founder's Day is cele- 
brated during March by alumni 
all over thef world. 

The guest speaker wiJl be Dr,; 
Philip Thayer A.B. (Harvard); M 
A. Ph. D (U. of N. O, who is as- 
sociate professor of history at the 
college. He is a specialist in Euro- 
pean history, ts now preparing a 
monologue on the polici^ of Ray- 
mond Poincare and Aristide Bria.nd 
during the Twenties and is working 
on, his book, "Locarno Era of Il- 
lusion." -He is a member of the 
American Historical Society and 
Uie Society for French Historical 
Studies. 

Mrs. Ned T. Calon, HI, holds 
office in the organization. Reserva- 
tions may be made through Mrs. 
Stephen Co^^-per or Mrs. David 
Earr, president. 



DOB^ • ORAMSMmi 

VUGINIA BEAOH-Cmdr. Wil- 
liam Peery Riser, USN (ret.), and 
Mrs. Kiser announce the engage- 
ment of her daughter. Miss Jenni- 
fer Carol Dobbs, to Lt. (j.g.) Wil- 
ham Harold Oram-Smith, USN. 

Lt. Oram-Smith is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Oram-Smith 
of Summit, N.J. 

Miss Dobbs is the daughter of 
the late Cmdr. Cljiaries E. W. 
Dobbs, USN. She graduated from 
Princess Anne High School and is 
attending George Mason College of 
the University of Vh-ginia, Fairfax. 

Lt. Qrajp-Snith graduated from 
McdiSnogh Mtftaiy Academy, Mc- 
Donogh, Md., and from Lawrence 
University, Appleton, Wis. He is a 
member of Delta Tau Delta frater- 
nity. Lt. Oram-Smith is executive 
officer of the tank landing ship, 
Caroline County, Little Creek Am- 
phibious Base. 

The wedding will take place 
June 4 in the Chapel of the Good 
Shepherd, Oceana Naval Air Sta- 
tion. 



Mr. and Mrs. William E. Striilg- 
er of Virginia Beach announce the 
birth of their first child, a daugh- 
ter, Margaret Ann, on March 5 in 
General Hospital of Virginia 
""ach. 



Easter Bonnets 

On sale Saturday, March 19,- 
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.. the Jadies 
of the Eastern Shore Chapel will 
hold a sale of ladies' new hats. 
Come early and buy your Easter 
bonnet. 



Jidewater (^kriilian L-ounieiina C«n/( 



ounielin^ center 

VIRGINLV BEACH 



.My problems are too personal to discuss with a onmselor. 
They are personal to you and throu^ y<xir rdationdiip to 
your counselor they becMne perswial to him. 

ADOLESCENT AND ADULT CONSULTA'nONS 

2300 Bragg Court Telephone 340-8996 

(Sec Noifeic Yellow Paget 265 & 129) 




For Clean, Economical Heat 
Mobilheat Kerosene Fuel Oil 

Call: FUEL FEED 

GA 8-4222 



FUEL, FEED 



■■■-■■r 



In the 1 890's Norfolk's 44-man police force had 
its headquarters at the Old City Jail. i 

. . . Then H. D. Oliver had been serving for 44 
years. 

The building, erected abcut 1850, served the c<«nnr.unity 
for many years and was later used as the City Clerk's 
office. Nor.'olk's police force of 44 men kept law and 
order. In those days H. D. Oliver fflled the community's 
need for respected and (hgmfied burial and funeral 
services. 

Today ^ferfolk's police force mHrbers ia the hundreds 
and the city has a magnificant new PiMic Safety Build- 
ing and Jail. H. D. Olives s*iS serves aU of Tidewater 
with the finest service. An experiaiced, W(»able stalf 
and two fine facilities mikM tbem to fill every and 
wift care. Call on H. D. Oliver. 



.bi^i- 




Harry D. and JaaM B. (HiTor 

NONraLKeMl «" 

l22-7Sil 42I-7UI 



'MifM 



Ministers To Meet 

The Virginia Beach Ministerial 
.Association will meet at Temple 
Emanuel, 25lh Street and Baltic 
Avenue, at 10 A.M., Thursday, 
Marrfi 24. Ail area ministers are 
invited to hear Rabbi Philip Pincus 
speak on Worship, the first in a 
series of* Judaism. 



VIRGJNIA WEApa - Mrs. Ray- 
mond MesheH has been inkiated 
as a new member of the Navy 
Wives Club of America, Princess 
Anne No. 143 at the March meet- 
ing. 

Mrs. Mike Pearson was elected 
to fill the vacancy in the office 
of Corresponding Secretary. 

An Easter Egg Hunt is planned 
for the members' children for 
April 3rd at the Teen (Mi Bldg., 
£t 2:30 p.f. Mrsi George Verdun 
and Mrs. Herb Snider will co- 
hostess the party. 

The eight Navy Wives CliAs of 
America in the Tidewater "^rea , 
will sponsor a dance on March 
19th at 9:00 p.m. at the New 
Gosport Ck)mmunity Center in 
Portsmouth, Va. Proceeds from the 
dance will be used to purchase 
Easter clothing for needy children. 

A "Kidnap Coffee" will be held 
one morning within the next two 
weeks. So rise and shine, gals, and 
be prepared to be "kidnapped." 

The Navy Wives Thrift Shop will 
hold a rummage sale on April 22nd 
from 9 to 12 noon in the Thrift S 
Shop, North Station, NAS Oceana. ' 
All items will be half price. 



HEWLOWm 
HimPROTEIH MILK 



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lOtVF/tr M/LK 




TRADE MA^K 



BRAND 



, GRADE A PASTEURIZED 

HDMOGENIZED FORTIFIED 

LOWFAT MILK 

vitam.ns A ana D added 
ONE HALF GALLON LIQUID 



DESIGNED 

FOR ADULT 

LIVING 



It's hfre— a delicious n^w milk product 
specioily formulated to keep you trim, 
active, alert— in step with today's lively 
pace I kr\d to give you superb flavor 
that you won't tire of! With plenty of 
(^)od^ilk protein to meet your adult 
nvtrflieiMii needs. 

DiscovM Sealtest Vita-Lure— an exciting 
new deMelopment for your adult way 
ofttfel 




!«#ililia*M«MMM«Ml|MM^^ 



LETS TALK FASHION 



By ALICE BREWER WHITE 



iMHNMlM 



mmimk 




ALISBEE 



DALLAS — Here is your Alisbee 
deep in tl» heart of Texas and 
witnessing wKh 'a great deal of 
interest the presentation of "The 
Great FaahioB Society" of the 
Summer Collections of twenty- 
eii^ Texas designers of suits, cos- 
tumes, dresses, sports wear, lin- 
gerie fashions and adorable chil- 
drwi's fashions, not forgetting the 
stunning millinery we've seen. In 
keying with LBJ's plan for a 
Great Society the Texas fashion- 
ists havfe cleverly aimed their 
showings at creating an individual 
look for the contanporary Ameri- 
can woman. We couldn't help but 
think how adaptable these fash- 
ions can be to the wardrobe of 
the women in Tidewater, Virginia, 
who live in the resort areas of 
Virginia Beach and Ocean View. 
The showings for the Texas Fash- 
ion Creators Association/Dallas 
Press Week have been held in the 
Assembly Ballroom at the Statler 
Hilton Hotel. These charming Tex- 
ans are long on cordiality and 
hospitality. They flew us all, on 
Monday afternoon, to Salado, Tex- 
as, site of historic old homes and 
the Stage Coach Inn. On Tuesday 
evening, we had a fabulous dinner 
party at the millionaires' favorite 
spot, the Petroleum Club. Last 
Sunday evening we had cocktails 
and dinner at the Dallas Press 
Club and yesterday was excep- 
ti<MiaDy exciting, after the charm- 
ing morning showings 0|f the chil- 
dren's fashions, we press gals were 
all whisked off to the fabulous 
Neiman-Marcus' Health Spa, "The 
Greenhouse" in Grand Prairie, 
Texas. Since your Alisbee lived 
a year in Dallas, in 1936, turning 
out a daily "Girl About Town" 
gossip column seven days a week 
for the famous Dallas News and 
again aiother year in 1945, it's 
been a fond-memories town for us. 



We made our first Fashion Press 
Week trip in 1964 and fell in love 
with the town and the people all 
over again. This trip has been a 
joy! We've also broadened our 
knowledge of the scope of Texas 
fashion designers and the industry 
down here in general. We can 
recall our Dad, so many years 
with the Socony Vacuum Oil folks 
down here, telling us proudly (ev- 
ery time we were impressed with 
Dallas) thait "you're in God's coun- 
try now!" Well, we hope we'll 
have the opportunity sometime in 
the future to show our Texan 
friends the beauties of Virginia 
Beach, the world's largest resort 
city, and of Norfolk, the vacStion- 
er's-iPort of Pleasure. 

LEISURE TIME 

One of the promises of the Great 
Society is more leisure time, so 
the Texas manufacturers give the 




fashionable answer to this in an 
activity-adaptable group of lounge 
and sportswear. Sportswear de- 
signers see the strictly fun side 
of the question for this sunwner 
(see photos). Expansion of our 
foreign policy is evidenced by de- 
signers using Tahitiari prints for 
sleek pants paired with simple 
shell tops or splashy Hawaiian 
patterns for midriff-baring ruffled 
t<^ and 'jamaicas. The influence 
from south of the border can be 
seen in an authentic paisley pon- 
cho skimming over straw slim 
pants or in a ball-fringe-trimmed 
bare-midriff top deftly parted from 
matching hip riders. There are 
action fabrics in all guises from 
the complete jump suit sparked 
by brass buttons to ankle pants, 
knee skimmers, jamaicas and 
short shorts. These are teamed 
with easy overblouses in infinite 
variety from jagged hem, ruffled- 
neck cotton prints to bright Gau- 
gin-inspired summer knits. 

BARBECUE DUDS 

Barbecues have not only be- 
come one of the leisure-time sym- 
bols for the Great Society, with 
Texas firms cooking up a pot- 
pourri of looks for this backyard 
action, but barbecueing fun has 
swung all over the other forty-nine 
.states, too !One Texas house dish- 
es up \»estern flavor in a group of 
natural denim including hip-riding 
pants accented by "blue jean" 
pockets in back and a wide con- 
tour-belted A-line skirt, both sport- 




"HIPPOCAMPUS"-The snappy 
seashore that's hip on how to 
look "camp" this summer. Dal- 
las designer Jo Hardin appliques 
this delightful sea spices captur- 
ed In calico on fisherman's cloth. 
Gay ruffles and long pants repeat 
the surface interest. 



^tfferion f^rofeiiionat Jfndtitutg 

VIRGINIA BEACH, V.\ 

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that registration for the spring semester will be extended 
until Mardi 1st for courses in Commercial Art, Automation, 
Bu^neflS Admhiistration, and Secretarial Science. 

"Professional Education makes the Difference" 

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wave with the addition of a fish- 
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Fem Form of Texas. Here's 
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season captured "pour le sport" 
for the smartest trick this side of 
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Phone 428^246 



JANAT BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1274 N. Military Highway 

Phone 855-2061 



OPEN EVERY NIGHT TILL 10 P.M.-EXCB>T SATURDAY NIGHT 



SUMMER TRAVELFJl — This 
Dacron/cotton suit that's all 
things (o all women especially 
the vacationer-traveler, is a fresh 
young version designed by Dal- 
las' Cupaloli - Leeds. A belted 
tunic jacket is softened by a flip 
tie of textured silk. The shorter 
sleeves, smoked mother-of-pearl 
■ buttons and bias front banding 
gave it a special lift. The smart 
baiibunti hat by Jan Leslie can 
be worn back to show your bangs 
or over the brow, padre fashion. 

ing saddle .stitching to go with a 
rustic print blouse. The small fry 
reveal their taste for the west 
wearing blue deniip shifts ap- 
pliqued with bandana bandits or 
bouffant-skirted buckskin-colored 
cotton canvas replete with frontier 
fringe and wagon wheel buttons. 
The "hostess with the mostest" 
fashion flair is sure to choose a 
combination jump suit-hostess pa- 
jama called the "jump jama," 
concocted in a bright paisley-pat- 
terned acetate knit by a Dallas 
designer. And for th<ise who take 
their leisure time more literally, 
we even saw the ultimate in lux- 
urious lounging boudoir sets of 
filmy nylon tulle or satin, lavish- 
ed with lace! 

FASHION TIDBITS 

Versatile little jacket dresses in 
the career girl's All-America fa- 
vorite, seersucker, goes soft or 
crisp with bright splashes of color 
Bke "Lady Bird yellow!" . . . 
Marvelous summer double knits 
that have engineered ensembles 
guaranteed to stay crisp, fresh, 
and wrinkle-free for trips any- 
where. Easily packable items from 
Texas manufacturers which in- 
clude a two-piecer of acetate knit 
with ara')o.squc-paUerned top; a 
twin-pocketed tunic traveler in no- 
iron Dacron/cotton and an unu- 
sual striped duo with milered top, 
narrow hip belt! . . . Formal pres- 
entation and ball gowns from 
Texas are in simple-lined pure 
silk, peau satin, and taffeta gain- 
ing drama via "trapunto." a quilt- 
i-d embroidery also sequins, fringe 
-.im! glittering bugle beads. Lots of 
:ha!k white bead trims! ... Se- 
ng hat-tipsy, we loved Jan Les- 
1^ flattering We.s'ern influence 
n «er Prairie Sailor, tipping a bit 
af'its brim the way a western 
ranch hand flips his ten-{^allon 
,*^tctson, yet remains totally the 
lady. Also feminized version of the 
southwestern Padre hat: one shap- 
ed of shantung straw, comple- 
mented by a watcrprint crepe 
brim facing and sash banding 
wliich extends below the shoulders 
in black! - 

WKVK CHATS 

We hope you'll tune in to WKVK, 
1950 on your radio dial, at 9: 35 
in the morning, Monday through 
Friday, for we'll have lots more 
exciting fashion and city news 
from Dallas with local chatter and 
gossip on "Aiidsee's Column Of 
The Air." We'll also interview the 
cl'ib ladies about their future 
events and the nven, too! We've 
always interviewed more men than 
the Fair Sex because the gals like 
to hear the boys, you know! 



Ches, Colony- 
Garden Club 

VIRGINIA BEACH - The Ches- 
opeian Colony Garden Club met 
at the home of Mrs. Arthur Gal- 
lagher on East King's Road. 

Mrs. William Henegar was co- 
hostes3. 

"Kie club has ordered Chrysan- 
themums to be grown by mem- 
bers for c{«npetition and judging 
in the fall. 

Six crepe myrtle trees will be 
planted on Crepe Myrtle Drive 
leading to the hospital, in honor 
of the past presidents and present 
president, Mrs. Roger Grey. 
''The club will furnish 12 ho^- 
es3es for th.? Virginia Beach Art 
Show. 

Easter decorations and cup- 
cakes will be given to the Lake- 
view nursing home. 

A walking tour of gardens in 
Chesopeian Colony will be the pro- 
gram for the April meeting. 

A bus will be chartered for a 
trip to Gloucester and Mathews 
April 29 for a tour of the homes 
opened for Garden Week. 

Mrs. Gallagher gave a short 
demonstration of tips for exhibit- 
ing horticulture. 

Ribbons were won by Mrs. H. 
L. Addison, Mrs. James Ayers, 
Mrs. Haywood Denyes, Mrs. Gal- 
lagher, Mrs. Jeff Hiirst, Mrs. H. 
A. McCrickard, Mrs. William 
Ritchie, Mrs. Oliver Odam and 
Mrs. Malcolm Todd. 



Vifglnla^ Beach SUN, "TKursGlay, March \7. 1966 



Page 3^ 




and "When Irish Eyes Are Smil- 
ing." 

These girls were dressed with 
large white collars trhnmed with 
shamrocks and were Mrs. Geo. W. 
Tuttle, soloist, Mrs. Aldridge, Mrs. 
Aubrey • Holmes, Mrs. Jernigan, 
Mrs. W. C. Furr Mrs. H. N. Eth- 
eridge, Mrs. C. A. Miller, Mrs. 
Roy Dudley, and Mrs. Paul Maes- 



tas. They were such a hit that 
the club joined them and voted 
to ask them to sing at Husband's 
Night to be held at the Cape 
Colony Tuesday night March 29. 

^ The Club's next meeting will be 
on the 29th at the Cape Colony 
Club when husbands of members 
will be guests. , 



DAR News 

VIRGINIA BEACH - The Prin- 
cess Anne County Chapter Daugh- 
ters of the American Revolution 
has become an honor roll chapter, 
both state and national, Mrs. J. F. 
Bryant, regent, announced at a 
meeting held 'Saturday, March 12, 
at the home of Mrs. N. J. Ash- 
man on Windward Shore Drive. 

Mrs. Bryant also announced that 
37 flags have been furnished the 
elonentary schools in this area, 
including one flag which has flown 
over the capital, and was present- 
ed to the chapter by Congressman 
Downing. 

Mrs. D. Y. Malbon was appoint- 
ed a delegate to attend the State 
Conference to be held in Roanoke, 
Virginia. March 2MA. Mrs. T. H. 
Falh*ell, Mrs. W. J. Joy, Mrs. 
D. M. Moore and Mrs. F. M. Rob- 
inson will serve as alternates. 

Mrs. Malbon was also appointed 
delegate to attend the Continental 
Congi^ss on April 16-22, with Mrs. 
T. ^Falwell, Mrs. J. A. Carr, 
Mrs. D. M. Moore and Mrs. T. W. 
Sale, alternates. 

Pages for the State Conference 
from the Princess Anne County 
Chapter will be Carolyn Bosher 
and Mrs. Clamce Smith. Mrs. 
Owen J. Moore, state chairman of 
pages will attend also. 

Mrs. T. W. Sale presented a 
book written by Mrs. Wingo to the 
chapter, entitled "Revolutionary 
War, and War of 1812, Apphcations 
for Pensions, Bounty, Land War- 
rants and Heirs of Deceased Pen- 
sioners for Norfolk County." 

Mrs. Sallie Deans Mrs. Mollie 
lantosco, Mrs. Arline Phipps and 
Mrs. Louise Field were welcomed 
into the chapter as new members. 

The April Meeting of the chap- 
ter will be held April 2 instead of 
April 9, and will incltide a guided 
tour of the Nike Sites in the area. 

Mrs. James Pauley was a guest 
at the meeting. 



P. A. Woman's Club's Fashions 

LYNNHAVBN — The Princess 
Anne Woman's Club is noted for 
its many philanthropic endeavors- 
launching as it does— the social 
and cultural season each Fall with 
Hs highly successful Antique Show 
at thelcivic center. This club is a 
versatse and thoroughly congmal 
group who are adept in many 
areas of talent. 

Last week vte attended the reg- 
ular monthly meeting of approxi- 
mately 75 ladies gathered at the 
Pine Tree Inn on a bitterly cold 
day for an unusual luncheon and 
Fashion Show after the business 
meeting. 

At this meeting the following 
were selected to attend as dele- 
gates the Annual Spring Tidewater 
District of the Virginia Federation 
xA Women's Clubs at the Cham- 
berlain Hotel at Old Point Comfort 
on March 9: Mrs. Erma.Mott, and 
Mrs. E. Simiele. Attending this 
meeting also were Mrs. Geo. L. 
Aldridge, club president, Mrs. A. 
G. House, Mrs. Earl Duval, Mrs. 
S. T. Wakefield, Mrs. A. R. Bunt- 
ing, Mrs. C. A. Miller, Mrs. E. 
Guy Robertson, Mrs. Clinton Cory- 
ell, Mrs. Foster Gitoert, Mrs, J. 
P. Sadler and Mrs. W. F. Trout- 
man. 

Blue ribbo/is wer brought back 
by Mrs. A. F. White for her cro- 
cheted bedspread: Mrs. T. H. Fall- 
well for her appliqued cutwork; 
Mrs. R. L. Counselman for her 
adult wearing apparel; Mrs. Wil- 
mer Jones for her adult dresses; 
Mrs. William Jones for her nature- 
scope; Mrs. A. R. Bunting for her 
Christmas Tree; Mrs. Ella Whit- 
field for her painting and Mrs. 
Duval for her writing. 

Colleens Warble in Chorus 
Spring had arrived and March 
brings thojights of Ireland. We 
noted old friends wearing lovely 
spring outfits and a sea of hats, 
hats, hats! which brought out the 
gladness of the Lenten season. 
Mrs. E. Guy Robertson, one of 
the club's founders, was present 
wearing a hat (which she had 
made) of purple violets and vel- 
vet pansies. Mrs. Battle Sj Dick- 
enson wore a mink stole over a 
worsted suit while her hat was a 
potpourri of multicolored flowers; 
Mrs. Counselman was as pretty as 
ever in pale pink and fur coat; 
Mrs. August Bamman was stylidi 
in navy blue and furs while Mrs. 
Aldridge saluted Spring with a 
large 5ierry red sailor straw, worn 
with a winter white wool dress, 
red cutout pumps and handbag. 
' Mrs. Van Jernigan was in charge 
of the flower arrangements which 
featured Irish leprechauns peep- 
ing through kale branches of min- 
iature trees blooming witjv pink 
rosebuds. This setting was condu- 
cive to the afternoon's entertain- 
jnent which began with the Capri- 
cious Colleen Chorus singing 
"Wearing <rf the Green," "A Lit- 
tle Bit of Heaven," "Sweet Molly 
Malone," and the favorites, "Peg- 
gy O'Neil," "My Wild Irish Rose" 




^ree 

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AAUW To Meet 

VIRGINIA BB:rii - "Hie Vir- 
ginia Beadi Branch of the Ameri- 
can Association of University Wom- 
en heW its annual dinner meeting 
on Wednesday, March 16, at 6:30 
p.m., at the Country Day School 
for Girls. 

T^e s'peaker for the evening was 
Dr. Lois Torrance of Arlington. She 
is the representative for the state 
organization on world problems. 
Last summer she attended the In- 
ternational Federatio.n of Univer- 
sity Women's convention in Aus- 
tralia. She showed slides of her trip 
there and New Zeland. 



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Virginia Beadi SUN, Thursday, March 17, 1966 



Bwtch PubKshing Corp. 
IK^wrt Of Th« 

Virginia Beach Su n 



SfOt Ncific AvWMM 



^wbMtd ivwy Thursday 
>UmI Hm VMrginia Smch News 



Virginia Baach, Virginia 23451 



R. JOnW LOWmtHAL, JR. 



• t»a««**««* *•,• 



. . Managing Editor 
. .Naws Editor 



clMi mMh ki «• part iOm in Vktirit Bnch, Va., under the act of March r. W9 



hj maa 



OnMdt clty-|12S per 



THE BOOK Of THE M0N1H 







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X'.— V,. ■•.<v.',^.«, 
\ .-A- - • ---^ - -'<< 



fPtfOHMUAYSyjAKINO 



Virginia Beach Fared Well 



\M>at it past is prolougue, and the 
1966 session of the Virginia General 
Anemftyly is in the past. The results of 
iheiogliletion passed there or rejected 
wiH govern us for the next two years, 
i^ least. Some of the legislation will 
have innplications for years to come. 

With the beginning of the era of the 
•ales tax, Virginia has tapped what is 
considered to be the last major source 
of raising revenue. It was a long time in 
coming, but maybe now the localities 
can find some relief from financial bur- 
dens of the past and present. 

Eduction on 'aH levels has taken 
greet strides wilh legislation just pas- 
sed. More money has been allotted. 
A new community college program has 
been set up. And the localities again 
will benefit. 

The session just ended has been cal- 
led a busy ar(6 progressive one. That is 
true, and with one or two noteable ex- 

• ceptions, we find it to have been a fruit- 
ful one. 

Virginia Beach did well in this ses- 
^on, nrrastly in money matters. In the 
education field, Virginia Beach will join 
the rest of the state in receiving addi- 
tional state aid for both the regular ses- 
sion and for summer schools. The legis- 
lature also approved a state-supported 
Jcindergarten to begin in two years. 
Probably the one piece of legislation 
best affecting Virginia Beach financially 
was the increase in federal impact 
funds. This Has befen long overdue, and 
while we still do not consider the 50-50 
formula enough, it is far better than it 
was. * ^ 

Virginia Beach will do well with the 
formula of distribution of the state sales 
tax revenue. With the expected addi- 

* tional one per cent by the city allowed 
' under the law, the city will receive 

more funds than it did with its own two 
, per cent sales tax, even though the state 
■ will also now get a large share. Thel 
; formOla is designed to aid growing 

areas, and Vlrgina Beach surely falls 



Spring Is Coming 

March 20th wit! be a welcome date. 
On that date, at exactly SrSa-P.M., 
spring will orKe again make its official 
entrance. In many parts of the country, 
including our own, this spring will be 
greeted with a sigh of of relief, as the 
vicious winter draws to a close. Virginia 
Beadi certainly had enough winter in 
one week at the end of January to 
make residents remember it well for a 
long time. 

Spring in Virginia Be^h means much 
more. It heralds the approach of 
another tourist season, which promises 
to offer more f^ilitics for recreation 
than ever before. Before spring is offi- 
cially ended, the resort area of our city 
will once again be in full swing, ft 
should be a good season too, since 
there are more things to do and niore 
places to stay. 

Spring also brings wfth it the urge to 
woric In the yard. We hope all residents 
of Virgirwi BeacJh will continue the 
good work k>egun last year, and will 
continue to plant trees and shrubbery 
on their property, in line with efforts 
of the Virginia Beach Beautification 
Commission to beautify the entire city. 

The season of new Hfe is upon us, 
and we welcome It. It is a is^utiful time 
of j^r hi Virginia Beach. We can only 
hcpt wi pray that before this splendid 
umon o/f beginningi aiK^, sofTM new 
«# WlWiinefful rays of light will find 
#1^ ^iy irto our troubled world. En- 
'toi ^ V'^ Vid n^sk* the most of it. 



into that category. There is a possibility 
that some revenue will be lost because 
the "room tax" of three per cent in Vir- 
ginia Beach will be lost, and will be- 
come a part of the regular sales tax 
system, but overall, the City of Virginia 
Beach is expected to gain mudh mpney 
with the statewide sales tax. 

In the realm of recreation, Virginia 
Beach will gain much from this session 
of the General Assembly. State travel 
promotion funds were raised to one 
million dollars a year. Obviously, much 
of that money will be used to promote 
Virginia Beach. The Assembly also 
okayed an ambitious ten year program 
of r«:reation facility expansion. Much 
of that money is expected to be spent 
in Virginia Beach, 

A new judgeship for the Circuit 
Court was created. This will greatly re- 
duce the case load of the two present 
judges. The new judge will probably 
be appointed about the first of the 
year, after new courtroom facilities are 
provided. 

AAore money for new roads and im- 
provements to existing roads was ap- 
propriated statewide. Virginia Beach 
will surely benefit from this legislation. 

All of the preceding is on the credit 
side of the ledger. But one piece of Teg- 
islation that failed has certainly hurt Vir- 
ginia Beach. The failure of the Assemb- 
ly to put the stamp of approval on the 
right of Virginia Beach residents to vote 
in a referendum on the question of 
liquor by the drink has dampened noth- 
ing but our spirits. We remain con- 
vinced that liquor by the drink under 
strict control would help Virginia Beach 
grow even more, would contribute 
noticeably to our economy and would 
help our dty become a major resort city 
of the future, rivaled by none. 

All in all, Virginia Beach fared well 
in the 1 966 session of the Virginia Gen- 
eral Assembly. Per'haps 1968 will be 
even better, and liquor by the drink will 
be approved. We hope so. 



Taxes Must Be 

A lot of new taxes were imposed by 
the Virginia General Assembiy in the 
past sixty days. C^Dviously thfey will be 
beneficial to all in the benefits they will 
provide. We have come to accept the 
imposition of new taxes and the raising 
of the rates on other taxes as a "fact of 
life." 

This is not to say that we like all 
those blasted taxes, but we do under- 
stand why they must be. However, we 
had always expected when a statewide 
sales tax was enacted that there would 
be major relief in the amount of the 
State income tax. This did not occur, 
and we are most unhappy. 

The General Assembly did make one 
feeble attempt to appeasement by in- 
creasing the deduction for dependents 
from $200 to $300, effective in two 
years. This relief does not amount to a 
hill of beans. Oh yes, the "temporary 
tax" of many years on cigars was also 
removed. Big deal. 

The statewide sales tax bill, as pas- 
sed, has built in it an escalation clause 
allowing another one per cent to be 
added in two years. We do not approve 
of this either, but if it rames, we cer- 
tainly hope some real and realistic ad- 
justments are made in the state income 
tax setup. 

We repeat that we understand the 
reasoning behind taxes, but we still 
feel that changes can be made without 
drastically affecting the economy. And 
those, benefits will fall to tfxjse who 
need the change. 




School Board Meeting ^ 



The New Official City Emblem 



City Council's approval this week of 
the old Cape Henry lighthouse as the 
official Virginia Beach City emblem is 
an excellent move. When the idea was 
first mentioned, we favored it, and 
upon looking into the matter even 
more, we feel that this is the best pos- 
sible symbol for our city, and in keep- 
ing with the image of Virginia Beach. 

The lighthouse is after all, one of the 
oldest standing memorials in the city. 
The 174-year-old structure stands on 
one of the most important sites ' in 
America. It was there in 1607 that the 
first colonists landed in the New World. 

The contest, sponsored by the Cape 
Henry Women's Club, to find a suitable 
symbol for Virginia Beach has ended 
well, and we can all be proud of the 
old lighthouse and its heritage. The 
building, long unused and often ne- 
glected is now a National Historical 
Landmark. 

Mr. Downing's Decision 

The off-again, on-again candidacy of 
First District Congressman Thomas 
Downing for the U. S. Senate created 
much suspense, but the decision not to 
run finally came. We Consider Tom 
Downing a fine Congressman, and can 
point with pride to his, representation 
of Virginia Beach in the House. We are 
pleased that he will be a candidate for 
reelection to that CongressionaLseai. 

He would have made an attractive 
candidate for the Senate, and a strong 
candidate, but we accept his decision, 
with a little disappointment. Perhaps 
the day will come in another year when 
that decision will be reversed. Whether 
it is the House or the Senate, we are 
convinced Tom Downing is a superior 
lawmaker, and we support him whole- 
heartedly. 



By An Automobile Now 

One of the most controversial taxes 
passed by the Virginia General Assemb- 
ly in many years is the so-called "titling 
tax" on motor vehicles. The two-per- 
cent tax, as far as we are concerned, is 
highly unfair. The same legislation fail- 
ed in the 1964 session of the legisla- 
ture, and we hoped for that same fate 
this time. Our hope did not pay off. But 
all of us will, if and when we purchase 
a new automobile. 

We would not have minded, had 
automobiles been considered along, 
with the rest of the sales tax package, 
with some limit placed on the amount 
of tax to be paid. But we consider this 
tax discriminatory. 

We would even have gone along 
with a two per cent tax on the differ- 
efKe between trade-in value and the 
actual price of the car. That would been 
a little fairer, since we will now have 
to pay taxes on money that v/e actually 



Plans are moving ahead to have 
replicas of the old lighthouse made into 
lapel pins and tie clasps to be presented 
to distinguished visitors, in lieu of keys 
to the city. This was also done with the 
replica of Alan Shepard's "Freedom 7" 
capsule, when that served as the city 
emblem. Since the space program has 
long since become disassociated with 
Virginia Beach, the old symbol was out 
of date. 

Now that- the old lighthouse is our 
city symbol, perhaps it is finally time to 
spruce up the old place, and make it 
a reaf tourist.aJtf action. Because it lies 
physically inside FoV Story, not all 
tourists know it is there or that it can be 
visited. We feel that this lighthouse is a 
major historical landmark and should be 
greatly publicized. But to do that, it 
must be made more pi^sentable. That 
is the next step. 

do not spend. All we will be spending 
actually is that amount over the trade- 
in, but the entire price will be taxed. 
Something seems to be all wrong in 
that. 

In addition, we are not certain that 
this selective tax is going to be deduc- 
tible at income tax time. There are 
varied opinions on that score. They had 
better be, or individuals will be as up 
in arms as most of the automobile deal- 
ers of Virginia Beach rightfully are now. 

The way we see it, this is a bad tax, 
and we hope that something will be 
done about it in 1968. 



Attention, City Fathers 

We have recently seen soniething in 
use that we believe would be most 
beneficial on all construction jobs, large 
or small. Perhaps portable outdoor sani- 
tary facilities have been in use for some 
time. We do not know, but we have 
only seen them lately. 

For obvious reasons, we believe that 
the City of Virginia Beaciv should re- 
quire some sort of sanitary facilities on 
all construction jobs. Not only would 
these facilities benefit the workmen, 
but they would also benefit the con- 
tractors. Quite a bit of time could be 
saved by the contractors if such facili- 
ties were nearby. There would be less 
time actually lost on the job. In addi- 
tion, much more sanitary conditions 
would be present, especially in the 
building of houses. 

A city ordinance to this effect would 
"not penalize those housing develop- 
ment areas which provide the facilities 
already, but would make it mandatory 
for those ignoring the best conditions. 

, We would therefore recommend th^ 
City Council look into the matter fully 
with an eye toward requiring sanitary 
facilities on all construction jobs in Vir- 
ginia Beach. 



vnyjlNU BEACH — At t!ie 
Virginia Beech School Board me^ 
ing on Tuesday, J. H. Linn, presi- 
dent of the Virginia Beach Eklu- 
cation Association, said: "If the 
menobership at large becomes fur. 
ther convinced that our associa- 
tion has no influence with the 
board, and that our views are, 
being given a brushoff, an arsenal 
of ammunitipn will be furnished 
those who would like to chai^ the 
nature of our association." Linn 
also stated that contununicaticm be- 
tween the teachers and the asso- 
ciation had declined. 

Linn recommended: 

(DA standard salary scale for 
teachers. School superintendent, 
Frank W. Cox, spokesmen and 
Linn, all 3, agreed Uiat experience 
rated by the present system was 
not at all efficient. 

(2) A $4800 base for teachers 
with a bachelor's degree. With 
this sum as a base, as it arose, 
so would the overall entire teach- 
er's pay. A larger increase per- 
centage-wise would go to the more 
experienced teachers. 

(3) That the maximum for those 
with a bachelor degree would be 
reached in 11 years rather than 
in 20 years as it now stands. 

(4) Closer consultation and ex- 
change of ideas and opinions be- 
tween the board and the teachers 
was asked by Linn. He asserted: 
"Most teachers feel ignored by the 
school administration. They have 
said point-blank the Board would 
decide when salaries would be 
raised and that we would know it 
when we saw it on our contracts 
or when it was announced to the 
press." 



Cox admitted the present iplary 
sc^ was not equit^le tod &at 
chlfl^ bad been made not fncre 
than a dozen times in 30 jjears. 
He said: "We are going to gpt an 
amount next year that should give 
a pay increase to everywie" but 
that a maximum couldn't be reach' 
ed in 10 yeare. He added: "We 
hope to raise the base pay to $5000 
in 1967-68. If the jvesent budget 
is a^roved by councfl, ours will 
be the hi^iest in the Hampton 
Roads area." 

Details of the pay p^ was pre- 
sented by C. B. Afiie*tt Jr. who 
stated the pay at present in Vir- 
ginia Beach "is downright embar- 
rassing." Supt. Cox said he ap- 
proved an index sysftem procedure 
but brought out the cost to correct 
the inequities <rf last year would 
run into hundreds of thousands 
of dollars. School board member, 
J. W. Buffington, asked teacher's 
salary recommendatioiB be pre- 
sented earlier in the year from 
now on and said that "the plan 
was ready months ago this time 
but we ware informed that we 
would have to wait until the Gen- 
eral Ass«nbly had completed its 
session." 

This presentation and discussion, 
although limited to 15 minutes by 
Cox and Board Chairman George 
Terrell, actually lasted IVt hours. 
The board wert, into executive ses. 
sion four times during the meet- 
ing. Seven bids on bus chassis 
were opened. The board awarded 
a contract for 15 chassis to Wil- 
kins and five to Emrhae and a 
contract for 20 bus bodies was 
awarded to Virginia Transit 
Equipment Co. of Roanoke. 



Services Unlimited Offers • 
Unlimited Services Here 

VIRGIIMA BEACH — A unique new firm began businessin the re- 
sort city Tuesday morning. The new establishment, named Services 
Unlimited, Inc., offers "unlimited services" to area people. 
The office, located at 5711 Sell 



ger Drive, just off Military High- 
way, is the third office of the firm. 
The Norfolk branch is managed 
by William T. Stevenson, from 
Lynchburg. 

Services Unlimited was started 
13 months ago in Lynchburg by 
John P. M)romatis, a former nu- 
clear engineer. The busmess boom- 
fed and a second office was located 
in Charlottesville. 

The company is designed to 
cope with "the most difficult prob- 
lem in today's world— one person 
trying to find a person he's look- 
ing for," M)romatis said. 

The company's job is to bring 
together the person seeking serv- 
ice and tiie per»wi seeking to pro- 
vide the service. 

He said, "A person can call for 
any product or any service and 
we will get in contact with a busL 
ness providing that service." 

The public's portion of the hrans- 
action is free— the businesses who 
subscribe to the seryice foot the 
bill. 

In simple words, this business is 
designed to find just about any- 
thing. 

Abrom.atis said the company, for 
the time being will concentrate on 
business in Virginia Beach, but 
eventually will serve the entire 
metropolitan Tidewater area. 



Wreck Ends 
Police Chase 

VIRGINIA BE.\CH — A four- 
mile police chase, with speeds up 
10 90 miles per hour, along Shore 
Drive and East Ocean View Ave- 
nue ended Sunday night with the 
apprehension of a 17-year-old Vir- 
ginia Beach youth. 

Bca..h police said they had been 
chasing the car, wiiich was report 
ed stolen by the youth's parents, 
was spotted at the Lesner Bridge 
at Ly.nnhaven Inlet. 

The youth, whi was idenlifiod 
bv police as Edward L. Williams 
Jr. of the 5200 block of Lake Shore 
Drive, was arrested after the car 
he was driving struck a parked 
car in the 1500 block erf East 
Ocean View .\venue, dcidded 300 
feet and overturned. 

The youth suffered a broken 
nose in the accident and was 
treated at DePaul Hospital. He 
was later released to the Virginia 
Beach Police. 

Police said they have charged 
Williams with reckl^s driving. 
[ailing to stop for a red li^ and 
siren and unau^orized use d a 
tmt3r vehicle. Norfolk police said 
they have charged him with reck- 
less driving. 

Beadi police said WiUiams was 
also wanted few a parole vkiation 
is tike resort city. 



Calling All 
Single Girls 



VIRGINIA BEACH - The All 
Hands Ship's Dinner-Etence for 
officers and crew of the USS In- 
dependence, held Tuesday and 
Wednesday nights at the Virgteia 
Beach Civic Center was diAbed a 
howling success. 

Party planners had both a reg- 
ular dance orchestra and a rock 
and roll band for the parties, and 
a floor show was provided. Virgin, 
ia Beach Mayor Frank Dusch at- 
tended th« affair on Wednesday 
night and presented City emblem 
tie clasps to the Captain and Ex- 
ecutive Wficef of ti>e USS Inde- 
pepdeiice. 

^e of the probtens of the two- 
evening affair ^as overcome by 
ingenuity. About 900 men attended 
each night's dinner danee. Many 
oi tbero are bachdors, and did 
not have dates fw the evening. 
The planners and Sam Scott, Di- 
rector of the Civic Center, arrived 
at a solution. They placed about 
250 tickets at the Civic Center for 
single gir;ls who wantai} to attand. 
The response was not "overwhehn. 
ing," according to Scott, but a 
number of the tickets were picked 
up by young ladies eager for an 
"••ening of dining and dancing . . . 
free. 

Accordit^ to t}ios^ responsible 
for the parties, a lot more men 
had dates this way than would 
have. S(»unds hke a novel solution 
to an krteresting pr(d)lem. 



St Pat's Day 

By DOUGLAS BARNES 

Throughout the world March 17 
is celebrated as St., Patrick's Day. 
It is remembered for the good 
Saint and the snakes he drove 
out of the "miUier Country," and 
it is truly the Day of the Irish. 
In our greatest city of New York, 
preparations for the St. Patrick's 
Day Parade have been completed 
and on this day the Irish descend, 
ants will marrfi up Fifth Avenue 
with the City's eight millton, 'being 
thrilled and ufrfifted as they watch 
the grand sight. Elsewhere, 
throughout the length and breadth 
of America the Shillela^ Clubs— 
or shiUalah, «■ shillelah — which 
got its name from Shillelagh, a 
small Irish village, the beautifully 
green 3-leaved shamrock — the 
national emfelem of Ireland - th^ 
greea colored draft beer served 
m our taverns, the IriA^reen 
neckt:« worn by all, and the sing- 
ing of those wowterful songs, 
"Mother McCrae." "Where the 
River aiannon F^jws," "When 
Irish Ey« Are Smiling," "Peggy 
O'Neil" and countless others wiU 
be heard, enji^'ed and paitkapal- 
ed IB 1;^ eva^oK. 



is Th 

To Cart' 
I' or Your 

TKKTII 



RiPAII» 
WMk You Wdt 



Sy^fm/an/ 



Qranby a/ i/IaniSl. 



q^ 



MEET THE CANDIDATE 

By JACK MOORE 



Kenneth N. Whitehurst -» A ^ofib 



Kenneth Whitehurst w^is born in 
Princess Anne County in-190S and. 
has been^a resident of the city 
since his birth. 

He was first elected to the Prin. 
cess Anne County Board of Su- 
perVi^rs in 1961 and served on 
that body until the eliy of Virginia 
Beach and the County noerged. He 
was then elected to Council. 

WhHdnirst sdd he thitrics the 
council re^>portiomnent plan is 
as "fair a plan as we can get." 
He said he was much in favor of 
the plan. 

He ■ said he is supporting the 
needed recreational growth of the 
city and thinks the purchase of 
Sandbridge "was a good invest- 
ment." 

Whitehurst said Uie Virginia 
BeachnNorfolk Toll Road is "some- 
thing we have got to have." He 
sb-essed that it was long needed. 

He wants to see more industry 
move inkKthe area to Iwlp in the 
city's growth. Whitdiurst said he 
was "all for light industry." 




He «ul hb wile Editfa have two 
cfaAdNo, a boy who is S-jm^ 
old lod a girl who is a»-yeavi<Mi. 

Wfa^dwnt \sk a faimer 1^ oocu' 
patioo. 



Whitehurst, who lives in Back 
Bay, is up fw re-elction as the 
representative frcan Pungo Bor- 
ough. 



Call Your Local Service Center for I 

All Your Service Problems * 



om 



\ ML CONPmONINQ AND HEATING 

\j^ =s:;:__^ 

COMMERCIAL ■ INDUSTRIAL • RESIDENTIAL 

Prompt 24-HOUR Service 

ALL WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED 




PHONE GA 8-1929 
PHONE Kl 5-6843 



2013 PACIFIC AVENUE 
VIRGIHIA BEACH. VA. 



Thoroughgood GC 

VmOINU BEACH - The Thor- 
oughgood Garden Club met at the 
home of Mrs. Gilbert Kerae. 

Mrs. M. G. Dix(Xi, Program 
Chairman, introduced the guest 
speaker, Mrs. L. M. Caputo, a Na- 
tional Accredited Judge. She pre- 
sented a program on how to make 
flowers and arrangements out of 
vegetables such as carrots, tur- 
nips, cabbage, etc. AH arrange- 
ments that she made w^re given 
to the members. 

Members of the Wolfsnare Gar- 
den iClub juc^ed arrangements and 
the followii^ members won 
awards: Arrangements, Blue; 
Mrs. C. L. Owens and Mrs. R. L. 
Lindell. Horticulture, Blue; Mrs. 

C. L. Owens and Red; Mrs. R. E. 
Bricfchouse and Mrs. C. L. Owens. 

Hostesses assisting Mrs. Keene 
were Mrs. R. L. Lindell and Mrs. 

D. S. Sheap. 




/ 



COVERNMfNT INI^KTEO 

CUARANTEED TENOfR DELICIOUS 

UNGIAMD 



. 75 



USDA CHOICE 
BEEF 

ORDERS 

Wtt ISOLbs Up 



'..•• 



48 



iL. 



NO MONIEY DOWN 

DAYS 
SAME AS CASH 

OR6MO AT LOW RATES 

NO PAYMINT FOR 45 DAYS 

With ^u'chiM o( ir£OJ)0 of^Mof* 

ALlVrIcES INCLUKD 

'CUTTING WRAPPING 

I TfNDER. AGING, FREEZING ' 
I 

■ -iPtCIAL- I SELKT YOUl OWN IIEf th«n 

na^l^u |. KAi I waUh It weighted, cut on4 

■•^•"" *■ * I wrapped by our trained per- 

NO. I HAM to S9' I tonnel. All done to your iati»- 

C AIJC A AB ^ 49* I '"**■<>" '" ^^ *° ^^ rniruitot at 

NO. 1 PORN CHOPf ! ! ! lb §9 
WfllNIRS lb 49 



lb.! 



We Reiervt Tht KigM To Limit 



I NO ADDITIONAL CHARGE 

r WE BELIEVE" 



I 



SILKTCUT 



Our Customecs Are 



I Our Bigffcst Asset 

I All orders told grots 

I hor>ging weigHt and 

I subi*ct to cuttirtg loss. 



BEEF 69' 

ORDERS 89 , ..... 



IUYWITHCO»tflDfNa 
Coott to Coost-yeors pi •■- 
p«ri*n<« Mrving t«n* ai 
I thousand el MrtidM <W- 
tomtrs. 



Pfeos« Phont 

TOOmiAN 

ACratWTOt 

ratAPTOINTMWT. 




1 




"^ PHONE: 

497-2004.497-2005 



CMmen'sMctU 




French Salon 

'vmomOA B&AGH-Ibe March 
xntf^am of the FreDdi Salm of 
tte mmms dub wiU b« held 
Siuidey j^QooB, March 20A, at 
3 o'cliock, at the Ciiib House, SM 
Fairiax Ave. A l«:faire \nll be 
giveo in French on "John Peter 
Mettauer, PteBchnwai. physician 
to Patrick Henry after serving In 
the American Revolution," by Dr. 
Walter Hennan Bell of Old Do- 
minion College. 

Dr. Bell, A.B. from Randolph- 
Macon College and Ph.D. (Ro- 
mance Languages) from Johns 
Hopkins University and .author of 
a book in French— "Tite, Tragi- 
comedie de Jean Magnon"— was a 
student at thift University of Dijon, 
and taught French at Johns Hop- 
kins University for two years and 
was professor of French and Span- 
ish at Hampden-Sidney College for 
twenty sessions. He has also serv- 
ed as Director of Norfolk's Re- 
gional Consullatton Service and as 
Director dl Guidance for the Ports- 
mouth city schools. He is at pres- 
ent Director of Counseling at Old 
Dominion College. 

With his active experience in 
the use of the French language, 
and his historical research on the 
sObject, Eh-. Bell will bring an un- 
known historical incident of Revo- 
lutionary times to the public in 
his talk at this meeting. 

The French Salon's open to all 
interested in the conversational 
use of the French language. Stu- 
dents and teachers of French are 
especially invited and adted to 
r«nain for tiie social hour which 
follows the lecture. The Salon is 
sponsored by the Woman's CkA 
and by Mr. Pierre Schmitz, French 
Consul at Norfolk. Mrs. Bertiia 
Fanning Taylor is Chairman and 
founder. 



If he's 
insufferable, 

five him 
ccutron* 
and make him 




scene 



FIRST DAY RUSH - A few mtoiitef alter ISSfi BceMe plate* went on sale thU was the 
Kelam-EatMi laMranoe Cen^aay aa PacWe Aveave. Hie Vb^ was crowded with "early birds" and 
the Use atretched dowa the street aboat a half Wock. Thto scene was repeated in aU other places ih 
Vt^lhUa BcatA where Ae tags are on sale. 



First Day License Tag 
Sales Brisk At Beach 

"' VIRG-INIA BEAOH — The mad rudi was on Tuesday morning at 9 
A.M. At all places in the City of Virginia Beach where 1966 Virginia 
license pllatcs were on sale, there were lines of varying length, even 
before the places opened for business. And throui^iout Tuesday, all 
stations reported "bride Iwsiness, 



unbearable. 




ACCUTRON "214". Stainlen 
Mcel cue, waterproof t, applied 
markcri on dial, alligator 
•trap. $125.00. 



If there's anything worse 
than a man who thinks he's 
right all the time, it's a man 
who knows he is. Like a man 
nrho owns an Accutroa time* 
»icct. 

Acoitron is the world's firM 
timepiece to be guaranteed ac* 
curate. All the parts that make 
watches go fast or slow have 
been replaced in the Accutron 
timefMCce ky an electronic tuiH 
ing fork. It vibratts 360 times 
a second and keeps time so pre. 
CISC, we guarantee the Accu- 
tron timepiece accurate to 
within a minute a month.* 

It's the first major advanct 
in timdcee^'ng in MO years. 

Which is enouf k to nakc 
uyone iiipoiiiUe. 

AocutftMby 



Frank R. Ford Co. 

Jewelers To TUevater For 

Over Half Century 

VirgWa Beach 

J3«l AUaaUc Ave. 43S-0i7? 

NariiOk 
22> Granby St MA 2-S354 

Member Amerkaa Oem Society 



"I don't know why they do it," 
said one license clerk, "but every 
year it's the same thing. They 
fight to be first in line. Itien the 
rest of the month, we settle down. 
Ttei on the last day, there are 
the luies agaia" TTie ta«s are on 
sale untU April Mtfa. 

In one place where the tags are 
being sold, a clerk said that there 
were d)out fifteen persons lined 
up outside when the doors (^ned, 
and they all rushed in, trying to 
be first in line. "It must be the 
prestige of the thing," she said. 

Actually customers on the first 
day are not much better off than 
anyone else. Since there are so 
many places selling licenses, there 
is no guarantee of a low or par- 
ticularly desirable number. But, 
this year, as in years past, the 
lines were there, and there was 
a flurry of activity all day Tues- 
day. 

The longest line Tuesday horn- 
ing was at Kellam-Eaton Insur- 
ance Company on Pacific Avenue. 
About 150 persons were lined up 
outside by 9 a.m. The first person 
to purchase a license there how- 
ever, was Herbert W. Trower, of 
64 Fighter Drive, Oceana Station. 
He bought tags at $15 each for 
his Iw9 cars. The nund>ers, by 
the way, were 294-303 and 294-304. 

At the branch office of Kellam- 
Eaton at Princess Anne Station, 
about 25 persons were in line. 
The first tags bought there were 
for a car and a truck. They were 
purchased by Mrs. Harold L. Jack- 
son of 1812 Salem Road. 

Two branches of First and Mer- 
chants National Bank are also selL 
ing tags. At Ae office on Kellam 
Road in PwnbnAe. approximately 
16 persons were waiting outside, 
and the first tag was purchased 
by Charles T. Bradbury, of 3588 
Norland Court. At the F&M office 
at Robbins Corner, another fifteen 
persons waited in line. The first 
tag was purchased by Charles A. 
Driscoll of Virginia Beach. The 
car, for which he bought the tag, 
is owned by General Electric Com- 
pany. 

At the Amphibious Base at Lit- 
tle Creek, alwut 50 people" were 



in line. One hundred tags had been 
sokl in the first hour and a half. 
The first tag there was purchased 
by a retired Navy Commander, 
Jack B. Stanard, Jr., of 7715 Cas- 
tleton Place in Norfolk. 

The ru^ is now over until April 
15th, when the procrastinators will 
be in line, trying to beat the dead- 
line. 

Cardinal GC 

VIRGINIA B^PJCa. — Members 
of the Cardinal Garden Club met 
March 8 at the home of Mrs. Don- 
ald Dollens on Cardinal Road. 

After refreshments were served 
the club was fortunate in having 
Mrs. Virginia Hendrickson speak 
on hobbies and crafts. 

Mrs. Hendrickson has a dwp at 
2106 Atlantic Ave. 

She told of her courses in floral 
and resin crafts and brought many 
samples of each. Outstanding in 
the resin crafts were the grape 
arrangements. In the ftoral group, 
Mrs .Hendrickson displayed flow- 
ers made from tissue paper, rib- 
bon and velour. The different pro- 
cedures and techniques used in 
nvaking these creations were care- 
fully explained. 

if 

Her Easter projects were most 
attractive and the club was in- 
trigued by some of her unique 
ideas. 

After her talk Mrs. WaKer 
Beaman, president of the club, 
called a short business n>eeting. 
It was decided that the April 
meeting will be given to the Vir- 
ginia Beach garden tour April 26. 



Lynnhaven GC 

LYNMMVEN - Mrs. J. B. 
Davis and Mrs. H. E. Keiser were 
tha hostesses at the recantly held 
meeting of the Lynnhaven Garden 
Club at the LyniAavcn Presbyter- 
ian Qjurch. 

Mrs. G. L. Hamilton spoke on 
"Color Harmony." 

Two new menJjers were wel 
comed into the club. JTiey are Mrs. 
P. A. Mikier and Mrs. M. M. 
Evans. 

Arrangements were judged by 
the Thalia Garden Club which 
awarded blue nibbcms to 'Mrs. B. 
H. Bilkips, Mrs. C. W. Diggs, Mrs. 
W. Ri, Payne, Sr, and Mrs. John 
Potter; red went to Mrs. W. E. 
Smith; and yellows went to Mrs. F. 
W. Cox and Mrs. C. W. Jerrigan. 



Virginia Beach SUN, 
Thur8clay,AAarchl7, 1966 
P«ge 5-A 

Heart Fund 
Over the top 

VIRGINIA BEMM - It was an- 
nounced today by RMb Adams, 
k)cal Heart Fund Chairman, that 
the returns from the 1966 cam- 
paign in Virginia Beach totaled 
121,999.09, as con4>ared with |13,- 
074.65 in 1965. 

The residentkil Heart Sunday 
Canvass, ccaducted from Feb. I 
to 28th has so far yidded $11,476.03 
with R>ail returns still coming in 
from fanubes wbo were not at 
home when their Heart Fund vol- 
U0te«i8 called. 

"Ihis splendid rc^Mnse from 
the people of Virginia Beadi v> the 
tt66 Heart Fund aiipeal is dra- 
matic evidence that they under- 
stand the seriousness of the heart 
problem," Mr. Adams saki. "It 
also d^noostrates their strong 
oonvictkm ^lat the Heart Associa- 
tion's progrson of research, educa- 
tion and community servk:e con- 
atUutes the naost effective way to 
combat and evaituaUy to control 
this leacUog health moiace." 

In addttioD to applauding the 
public's sapfoti (rf the drive, Mr. 
Adams ext^idad the Tidewato- 
Heart Association's thanks to the 
k)cal newvpapws and broadcasting 
stations for their cooperation, and 
to the laymen, physicians and re- 
lated professional^ wbo volunteered 
their time and effort to help con- 
duct S»e drive. 



Too Late to Classify 



SELL HOMES 

Have openings for Salesmen a.nd 
Salesfwomen in the Virginia Beach 
Office located at Princess Anne 
Plaza. I will help you. Call J. F. 
Peters, 34(W232. 

Gocdman-Segar-Hcgan 
Residential Sales Corp. 




home 

loans 

see 

mim JEDERAL 



9f Norfolk 



NOtFOlK / PMTtlfaimi / WMWIA MMN 



SPECIAL 

5Dc 

LUNCH 

MEAT - TWO VEGETABLES 
ROLL - CORN BREAD 

Un TUCKER'S 




( 



JMa loach 



SUN, Hiursdlay, A/larch 17, 1966 




mry 



Bead). She sang the marbers that 
aha wtt do in the Miss Vir^ia 
Qwtoit. She wai accompanied by 
Mr. QMH-les Daws. 

Ifrs. B. Nod FaBmt^. Mrs. Rob- 
ot J. SteiUhUber, Mrs. Graydon 

vwmhM^^ ««..«. -*. ^ Eariy. Mrs. T. H. Fallwdl. 

V»0O«A BEACH ~ Tl»e Cape 1^ j^^es Crtig and Mrs. Earl 



Woman's Club 



Vmry Wouh's dub met at the 
Mbc^ Ane Oountty Oub, with 
Mr*. B. Noel TiSMi, Pmid«it, 

Spttiti mask was provided by 
Ifiss Kalfagr Caraoa, Miss Virgiiua 



wornDf/uioas 
rmmammuat 

OROffiSTRA* 
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VIRGIMA BEACH 
OVICCENTa 

MARCH 19t«i-8rJM. 

Aifawc Tkketi IM 
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TIdBete OaSale At 

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W. Leanard attended the 44th 
Anual S|»iog IHstrict meeting of 
Um Tidcfwater Kstrict of die Vir- 
gJWa Pedration ol Yemen's Clii>s 
at dx OnnaberUiin Hotel. 

file Cape Hairy Woman's Club 
came home with five first place, 
blue rit^son winners. 

In the Literary Contest. Poetry 
division, Mrs. Rdsert J. Steinhil- 
bw. won for her poetry entry. 

!n Crafts & Hanidiwork division, 
Mrs. T. H. Falkell, blue, for her- 
outwork tablecloth and napkins 
and Mrs. R. L. Counselman, blue. 
for her two piece knitted dress. 
Mrs. W. A. ESlinghausen won a 
red for her child's dress in the 
sewii^ divisi<m. 

In the scrapbook cwitest, the 
dub won a blue rWwn for thdr 
book, which was cwnpiled by Mrs. 
Kenn^ L. Seay. 

Tlie Chib's «itry in the Nation- 
al Community Improvement Pro- 
gram was one of five finalist 
dubs to be sent on for state com- 
petition. 

Itiis entry is composed of a 
scrapbodc and history d the Lotus 
Gardens at Sandbridge, and was 
wanpiled by Mrs. Arthur B. 
James. 

Mrs. Waker HiKchins. Wdfare 
Chairman, [H%sented Mr. Edward 
Badran, President of tiie Board of 
Ttuatees of Camp Civitan, who 
didwed a film on Camp Civitan. 
Followii^ the film a question and 
tutawer period was conducted and 
}b. Badran was asasted by Mr. 
Pety Burnett, Treasurer of Camp 
Ovitan, Mr. R. E. Howell, found- 
er of Camp Civitan and Mr. Wil- 
liam Wheary, Board member and 
VlceJ»resident. They are sedcing 
funds in order to be able to have 
a full time can^ for retarded chil- 
dren in opwation in the near fu- 
ture. HcBtesses were Mrs. Clyde 
Whitehead and Mrs. Walter Gresh- 
am. 



Robert M. Wainwright, a Vir- 
ginia Beach realtor and immediate 
past president of the Virginia Real 
Estate A^socati(m, is attending a 
seminar in Oiicago. 



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"THE ESCORTS" from Charlottesville will provide tJie music for dancing at the Virginia Beach Cotillion 
to be held in the Colonial Room of the Cavalier on Friday, March 25, from 9 Ipm to ^:30 a.m. ^e peml- 
formal dance is by invitation only and members are a sked to make reservations and obtain the guest 
tickets from Mrs. Leo Bliley at TJOl 46th Street. (Richmond Times-Dispatch Photo) 



Marlin Fball 
Team Honored 
At Banquet 

VIRGINIA BEACJ} — Bay.qde 
High School celebrated its first 
Eastern District football sea-^ion at 
a banquet recently that honored it.= 
basketball players and wrestlers as 
well. 

Two-hundred pound haliTiack Ray 
Emerson, a sophOTiore, was chos- 
en as the team's out.>tanding back 
of the year by the Bayside Jay- 
cess, who awarded him a trophy 
for his performance. 

Bayside, in spite of the fact that 

it has not yet had its first senior 
class, had a 4-6 season on the grid- 
iron. Bayside will have its fir.st 
senior class next fall. 

Joel Spencer, a junior guard was 
dwsen as the Marlins' outstanding 
lineman, and Al Evans, a junior 
tackle and heavyweight wrt^tler, 
was awarded the Virginia .\rts, 
Medals and Plastics Com;.;any's 
coveted sportsmanship award. 

At the banquet, head football 
coach Tracy Moon awarded seven 
letters to new lettermen and stars 
to 17 players who had already let- 
tered. 



Kempsville GC 

KEMPSVILLE - The F^ruary 
meeting of the Kempsville Garden 
Club was held at the home of the 
president, Mrs. John W. Mcore, 
3158 An-.berly Read. Mrs. M. M. 
Gregory was hostess. 

At the meeti.ig, the cl'ib rnidc 
Easter gifts for one of- the two 
special classes at Kem^svjlle 
Meadow School and also voted to 
give a luncheon for Easter to the 
other class. 

The club is dlqnning a "Prot'res- : 
sive Dinner," on March 12th. to bo 
held at the homes of Mrs. H. D. 
Pugh, Mr>. C. \. Ba.ifurth and , 
Mrs. Wesley Haidison. i 

Red ribbon for a.i airangoment 
was presented to iMrs, M. M. Greg- ' 
or)' at tile meeting. 



Pocahontas Village 
Garden Club 

LYNNHAVEN - TTie regular 
meeting of the Pocahontas Village 
Garden Club was held at the home 
of Mrs. Andrew Johnson, Jr., with 
Mrs. J. E. Davis serving as co- 
hostess. 

Guest speaker was Mrs. Frank 
Lukanich of the Marion Cro^y 
Garden Club. She judged the ar- 
rangements brought by manbers 
and gave helpful hints for improve- 
ments. 

Mrs. Carol McGinnis and Mrs, 
Milo Pitcher were accepted as new 
members into the dub. 

It was voted to contribute $5 to 
the Pocahontas Village Civic 
League Building Fund for the fu- 
ture community center. It was also 
voted to aid the civic league with 
their opposition to commercial re- 
zoning in that area. 

Mrs. Omer Fontin, chairman, 
Mrs. Miles Kisbaugh and Mrs. Wil- 
liam Riter were selected as the 



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nominating committee for the 
April election of new officers. 

Blue ribbons were w<m by Mrs. 
Fortin, Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Riter. 
Mrs. B. J. Kendal, and Mrs. Ral{* 
Dunbar. 



Great Neck GC 

LYNNHAVEN - Tlie March 

meeting of the Great Neck Garden 

Club was heM in the home of Mrs. 

A. E. Burgess in Great Neck Es- 
tates. 

Slides of the Virginia Beach 
Council of Garden Club's Flower 
Show were shown. 

Blue rii^ns for arrangements 
were awarded to Mrs. P. M Lyons 
and Mrs. J. W. Fell. 



Cox Ends 
Good Year 



VBUJiNIA BEACH - lite Cox 
Hi^ Scbpd Wi«9tlii« Team end- 
ed its 19K seaaoo 'with a 12-1 
record. Ody oM team in the c<»- 
ference had 9.^!(^.cecord — 
Grainy High. Iliey were undefeat- 
ed durii^ the aeastsi, handing Cox 
its only defeat (rf the season. 

Coach Bob Tugwell said the 
team, cte^ite IKs only ddieat, plac- 
ed ftir^ in the Eastern District 
Tournament, placing three points 
behind Maury Hi^. 

Tugwdl said the team made a 
fine showing by placing third in 
the state tournament, three points 
behind Mount Vem(»i. 

He said six members of the 
team, the finest in the school's 
hist(»7, will be graduating this 
year. 

Tugwell said there were 25 bqys 
on the team and th«-e is good nuL 
tori^l 46 wot^ with next year. 

ile added that &bout 14 boys 
will letter ftis year. 

Tugwell, besides coaching wres- 
tling, teaches bicdogy and is a 
track coach. 



Chesopiean Colony 
Junior Garden Club 

LYNNiBAVEN — Chesopeian 
Colony Junior Garden Club held 
its January meeting at the home of 
Ann Hurst. Arrangements titled 
"Berries and Greens" were exhi- 
bited. A slide talk on native birds 
was presented to the club by Mrs. 
L. E. Burford. 

Due to the resignation of the 
president, members unanimously 
elected Elise Merkt president and 
Pam Peevy vice president. 

Those winning blue ribbons fbr 
arrsmgements were: Jane Gray, 
Betty Gupton, E!lise Merkt, Ann 



Hirst; rafc weht to Kathy Der- 
rick and Kmen Henegar; atd yel- 
tow to Karen Merict. Karen Hene- 
gar also got a blue ribbon far e 
bird house she made. 

Tbe February meeting was heJd 
at the home of Betty Gupton. Bird 
houses and arrangemsirts depict- 
ing dasses in the forthcoming 



council of flie Garfen rMi flflttw 
Show were exhibited by meoAers 
and discussed and judged by the 
club counselor, Mrs. A. H. Gallag- 
her. 

Plans for siAmitting year book, 
scrap book, litter bug poster and 
slogan for district and state awaids 
were discussed. 



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DORIS PADRICK'S 

.VIEW 
of 
VIRGINIA BEACH 





By DOUGLAS BARNES, Guest Writer 

Last Friday aTtemoon the B!(»dnKb3e cf the American Red Cross 
visited Virginia Bea^ and was located at the Fire Station on 2£th Sticct 
aiid Arctic, where SO pints were donated, as stated by Lois Nelson, 
Director. 

The scene of blood giving is always in-pressivp as no person can 
dodge the impUcation, need and puipose «f it locaHy, nationally and 
Vietnam-wise. Giving blood is a small part of one's duty. 

Mrs. Sarah Taptich. whose family has given 27 ^yova over the 
years received her nine gallon pin from the Rid Cross during this vis;t. 
Wearirg a spray corsage of yeilcw orchids, Mrs. taptich was congratu- 
lated by Mayor Dusch and Mrs. Nelson, upon receiving this coveted 
award. Due to ttie age r Je we were not allowed to cantriiwite and 
unwillingly left after a short visit for ar.other assigr-ment. 

Those donating blood were: Dia.nne Davis, R^th Zielinskl, R::hard 
L. Robbins, Marshall Tolkn, Calvin Davis, Ann Disharoon. Frank East 
Marthall Covopedge, Jr., ^dan Swarttntr.ber, David HarreH, Jr. 
Thomas Chowns, Robert C. Wol.', Wil'iam G. Zidinski, James B. Har- 
rison, James E. DilcEvoy, Margaret Harre'l, William R^jertson, Walter 
Hutchins, MarshaM Poindexter, Gloria T. Mailhes, Dona'd Washburn 
Merrill M. Nash, Barbara H. Terry, Joe Miller, WiUard Washburn 
Margaret Engls, Joanna Poindexter, Joseph Crosswhite, Ridiard S 
Davidson, Archie R. Nobles, Suzr.rne Scarborough, Wi'liaii T 
Larkewicz, William S. Drewry, Sarah Taptich, David Owens, Charles 
L.'Gurly, Norman Morse, Kelly T. Rice, Louise Ashworth, Dale H. 
'l^easley, Stephen Terry, Peul DtWitt, Roger W. Kenny, Eu.vard Eayne 
James Cook, William E. Hoggard, Rcbsrt Washbu-n. Marvl.-! Carrjl' 
J. W. Brothers, William B. Simmons apd Melvin . Mathlas. 




ViRoinia Beach Sun 

VIRGfNIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1966 

seaioN B 




L. McGOURTY (left)— General Manager of Thorn McAn— presents 
an award to Darnell .Stokes. 

Stokes Honored By Company 

NEW YORK - Darnell Stokes 
of Virginia Beach, manager of 
Thom McAn shoe 8101*6, 5734 Vir- 
ginia Beach Blvd., was selected 
as one of the company's outstand- 
ing store managers. . 

In recognition of his excellence 
in the operation of his store and 
for his sales results, Stokes was 
£q)pointed a member of the Thom 
McAn Manager's Advisory Coun- 
cil at an official ceremony which 
took place at the shoe chain's 
headquarters in New York. The 
council was formed to afford rec- 
ognition fcr men of superior man- 



agerial achievement and to pro- 
v'de a direct source of nsw and 
different ideas from the field. 

With the other new appointed 
council members, Stokes partici- 
pated in a week long program of 
planned activities which included 
social activities as well as a tour 
cf the company's headquarter de- 
pastments and visit to its factory 
and warehouse facilities in New 
Hampshire and Massachusetts. 

Stokes has been with the com- 
pany since 1960. He livs at 3104 
Bow Creek Blvd., Virginia Beach, 
with his wife and two children. 



Imigrant Boy To Captain 



rMNU her nhfcfHon ^ tm mk^ Uood iit tiie 
Red Cron BloodmMbUe's monthly vi>it to the Beaeh. Mrs. Lois Nd- 
MHi, director, standt in appreciation beside her- 



NORFCLK - Italian born Mario 
Martini cf the United States Naval 
Reserve was recently selected and 
promoted to the grade of Captain. 

The Captain is presently serving 
as the Executive Officer of the 
Naval Air Reserve Training Unit 
in Norfolk, Va. NARTU is home- 
iM8« ior, ^iproximiately UtOQ 6e- 

unit* who stand ready to aug-ment 
the regular Ifavy squadrons in 
tkne of niatk)nal need. 
Captain Martini's illustrious ca- 



iiMH 



Mi 



liM 



Four Cox Students N.M.SC Finalists 



ViaOINHA BBAOH - Four Cox 
Hil^ School students and stod^ 
from threQ other Beach schools 
are listed as finalists in the Na- 
tional Merit Scholarship Quelify- 
iAg Tsts. 

Originally Cox had six students 
who qualified as finaljsts, but two 
of them, Bruce Willien-f and 
Elizabeth Hall, are living in other 
states now. 

The four that remain at Cox are 
Mike Schroeder, Emily Eagar, 
Cathy Rose and Douglas Tweed. 

Mike Schroeder, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Phillip W. Schroeder of 4321 
Sea Cheat Road, Virginia Beach, 
has been a student at Cox since 
the eighth grade. Mike is making 
plans to major in Chemistry at 
the University of Virginia. He at 
first P^ns to perhai^ be an ana- 
lytical chemist and possibly teach 
later. Mike is iiAerested in music, 
stamp and road-map collecting, 
sports, reading and camping. 

Emily Eagar, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Harry D. Eagar of 613 
Beiicley Place, Virginia Beach, has 
attended four high schools in At- 
lanta, Ga.. Raleigh, N. C. and 



iCox. Emily plans to major in 
sociok)gy at either William and 
Mary or Mary Washington. This 
is her first year at Cox. 

Mary Catherine Rose, daughter 
of LCDR and lyfrs. James S. Rose 
of Virginia Beach is interested in 
reading and music. Cathy plans/ 
to major in biotogy at the Univer-, 
sity of California's San Diego 
branch. She hopes to become a 
research biologist later. 

Douglas Tweed, who has already 
been accepted at Duke University, 
is the son of Lt. Col. and Mrs. 
M. D. Tweed. His father is pres- 
ently enroute to South Viet Nam. 
Doug has attended Cox since the 
ninth grade and plans to enter the 
medical profession. He hopes to 
become an Air Force Flight Sur- 
geon. Doug is interested in golf 
and music. He is also interested 
in baskediall. 

Students across the state and 
nation begad taking the National 
Merit tests last March. To be- 
come finalists, the students had to 
sub^antiate their qualifying test 
performance durii^ a second 
exam. 

AU Merit Scholars for 19S6 will 



be selected from the finalists. 

Twelve more Cox students were 
cwnmended by the Scholars.hip 
Committee on their high rating. 
They were Twnmy Brown, Steve 
Corneikiissen, Melinda Garrett, Lin 
da Koski, Tom McElroy, Margaret 
Monthan, Sheila Reddy, Jane 
Smith, Rush Smith, Mary Squire. 
Jane Upson and David Whitaker. 

To increase the students' oppor- 
tunities for financial assistance. 
N.M.S.C. sends the nanes of semi- 
finalists, finalists and commended 
students to all institutions of high- 
er learning and scholarship grant- 
ing organizations. 

Names of the Merit Scholars will 
be chosen from the finalists and 
announced April 27. 

The number of recipients will 
depend on the extent of sponsor 
support. More than 2000 such 
scholarships were awarded in 1965. 

Other finalists at city high 
schools are: James Davis, Union 
Kempsville, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Davis; Michael Auld, Kel- 
1am, son of J. J. Auld; and Donna 
Saunders, Princess Anne, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Saunders. 





N. M. 8. A. flMBito fr«B C« High Seheol. kft to rig^t. are Rtte 
ad Do^M Tmed. ney ve MM«c tern Beadi hifh MiMal 



', EiBlly EagCT, Catty Row, 
•ka a« hi dw Naiioul Matt 



CAPT. MAKTINl 

reer has seen him with tours (rf 
duty aboard Airborne Early Warn- 
ing Squadron 1 at NAS, Lakehurst; 
VP-205 at Bermuda and Airship 
Patrol Squadron 32 at Moffet Fi^d, 
Calif. His shore duty has been' St 
NAS. Akron. Ohio; NAS Alame- 
da. Calif.; Grosse He Mich.; and 
Norfolk Va. 

In 1927 at the age of six, Mario 
Martini came to the United States 
from Italv with his parents. He 
graduated frcm yi^arren G. Hard- 
ing High School and Kent State 
University. He entered the Navy 
in 1942 and received his Navy 
Wings of Gold in 1943. 

Captain Martini is married to 
the former Rose Mary Fatica of 
Akron. Ohio. His mot?her, Mrs. R. 
Martini, resides at 2405 Youngs- 
town Road, Warren, Ohio. In civi- 
lian life Captain Martini was a 
traffic rate analyst for the Road- 
way Express, Inc., of Akron, Ohio. 

The Martinis have four children 
and reside at 4000 Rionford Lane, 
Virginia Beach Va. 

Riganto Appointed 

V'RGINIA BE.\CH — Announce- 
ment of the appointment of Gus 
Riganto as Special Events Com- 
mittee Chairman for the 1S36 
American Cancer Society's Cru- 
sade in Virginia Beach was made 
today by Lawrence Sancilio, Cru- 
sade Chairman. . . 

The Chairman said Riganto'i 
long interest in the fight against 
cancer would add vigor and en- 
thusiasm to this annual crusad-. 
and heb ra'se fi:nds for research 
cducatio.n and service. 

As S.)eci2l Events Chairman. Ri- 
ganto certainly has his work cut 
out for him and will need the 
assistance of every njcmber ol hi? 
ccmmittee and the suj^JOrt of the 
peq;le of Virginia Beach. 
* Some of the special evatU al- 
ready pknned and in the process 
of being formclated are a "Sid 
to Beat Cancer" Tent Auctiwi, a 
"Bowl Down Cancer" ftomAxoo 
aid the qxnao-^ of the SOUND 
or Ml^C pnsducUoa by the Sea 
Chest ProductioQs in the iixhMi 
d May. 



Fort Story 
Is Highly 
Important 

FT. EUSTIS - Brigadier Gen- 
eral F. Meszar of the Continental 
Army Command said last week 
the units trained at Ft. Story are 
one of Uie critical factors the U.S. 
Army has in Vietnam today. 

Meszar, from the office of the 
deputy chief of staff for individ- 
ual training, termed Ft. Story 
unique in the Army's training sys- 
tem. "Without the effort we have 
dt Ft. Story," he said, "we would 
indeed be in difficult straits." 
' The peneral said Ft. Story is 
the only place the Army has "to" 
train "a very peculiar type of unit, 
namely, the over-the-beach oper- 
ating unit." This type of unit uses 
and maintains the Army's LARC, 
a rolling amphibian capable of 
both land and deep sea transport. 
In beach assaults, the amphibian 
is used to move men and equip- 
ment from offshore directly to in- 
shore areas. 

Gen. Meszar made his remarks 
during a tour of Ft. Story and the 
amjAibious training facilities 
there. 

The general said he was im- 
pressed with the operation of the 
LARC after driving one for the 
fT3t time out hito a rather rough 
surf. He had' no prior training on 
the craft. 

"I can see," he said, "under the 
care ai^ handling of an experienc- 
ed seaman, the LARC's effective- 
ness woukl be of a, major conse- 
quence in an over-the-beach opera- 
tion." 

Maj. Gen. W. N. Redling, Ft. 
Eustis commanding general, and 
Col. John R. Williams. Ft. Story 
commander, accompanied Gen. 
Meszar while at the installation on 
the outjkirts of Virginia Beach. 

New Chamber 
Comm. Formed 

VIRGINIA BEACH — The Vir- 
ginia Beach Chanrtber of J^om- 
merce, through a committee head- 
ed by Robert S. Gay, has begun 
a concerted drive to coax industry 
into the resort city. 

Members of the Chamber's In- 
dustrial Development Committee 
met with the Virginia Beach In- 
dustrial Authority recently to co- 
ordinate their efforts and map out 
future plans. 

The menrAers of the newly 
formed committee and their duties 
are: 

Richard Kline and Fitdiugh New- 
scMne, economic research; L. Dean 
Curtis, liaison with existing indus- 
try; L. A. SancUlio, information 
to outside industry; Edward P. 
Brogan, development of pro^ct 
list; Roy L. DeHart, pro^)ect on- 
tact; and Frank W. Kellam, "hot" 
prospwt worker. 

Kellan is presently chairman of 
the Industrial Authority and Curtis 
is its paid director. 

Newsome is a member of the 
Virginia Beach city plannmg staff. 

Beach Men 
On BBS Board 

NORFOLK - E. B. Rowe was 
alected president of the Tidewater 
Better Business Bureau at a 
meeting of the board of directors 
leld TTiursday, March 10, at the 
?*)rfoIk Y. W. C. A. Rowe suc- 
ceeds John R. Sears Jr. at the 

)OSt. 

Other officers elected were: G. 
Ccnoly MiHlips, first vice presi- 
dent: W. H. Black, second vice 
iresideiH; and H. T. Denyes, sec- 
retary-treasurer. 

Anxmg those new menAers 
elected to the board of directws 
were Rhae W. Adams and Floyd 
E. Kdlam Jr. of Virginia Beach. 

Special guest oi the board was 
Inrti^ Fuller, executive director 
<d the Peoinsila Chamber d Com- 
mvce, iHw iitfortned the board 
mffnben of the growth of tte 
peiteula end tiw adva1iai« 
caoapaigD of the Chmdaer's com- 
nriltee (or better buiiuMi. 




WELCOi\i£, TEAJViMATE — Back on the ground after an aerial rcenlisimeni ce^e.aony, L.eutenant 
Commander Joe Heinlein welcomes Aviation Electronics Technician Third Class Carl T. Zeliers as a 
Frogman candidate. Zeliers took the oath and signed up for four more years and a chance at UDT 
training, while 13,000 feet above the Little Creek Naval Amphibious Base. LCDR Heinlein is command- 
ing officer of UDT 21. Five other Frogmen made the jump as part of their regular training. Zeliers be- 
came sold on the UDT program while sky diving on uctkmds with the. Frogmen. (Official U. S. Navy 
Photo.) 

FOUR MORE YEARS 



/» The Mk Q^r R 




LITTLE CREEK — "I was nev- 
er up in the air about a Navy 
career.*' 

Carl T. Zeliers was right, men- 
tally. Physically, he was up in the 
air Thursday. But he had com- 
pany and when he came down, 
he had reenlisted for four more 
years. 

The 21-year-old Bluejacket from 
Palmyra, Pa. .took his reenlist- 
mem oath in the air over Little 
Creek Naval Amphibious Base ear- 
ly Thursday afternoon. He is the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl T. Zeli- 
ers of 651 S. Prince St., Palmyra. 

25ellers asked for the unusual 
ceremony. He is staying with the 
Navy because he likes it. And he 
reenlisted so he could go to frog- 
man training at Little Cre^. 
Tliat's where the jump part of 
routine training for Navy Frog- 
men came in. 

The six-fcot, 170-pound sailor had 
been working as an aviation elec- 
tronics technician third class at 
Naval Air Station Oceana, sky 
diving in his free time. Then he 
won a spot on a Navy free fall 
parachute team being formed for 
interservice and international mil- 
itary competition. This brought 
him to Underwater Demobtion 
Team 21 at Little Creek, which 
had the jump training role. 

His Navy coach, Lieutenant 
Cwnmandei- Joseph Heinlein Jr , 
of Massapequa, N. Y. is also the 
commanding officer of UDT 21. | 
And it was LCDR Heinlein who | 
swore him in for four more years. | 

A bonus of $2,500 is coming to | 
ZcUers. but "that isn't why 1 \ 
shipped over," he said. "I've 
kncwn most of these guys for 
three years. This jump training 
was my first chance to see what \ 
they do. I like their work and 
that's why I'm staying." 

Five other Frogmen took to the : 
air for the 60-second free fall 
which started at about 13.000 f?et i 
Two were volunteer photog.aohers 
— Ttan Sutherland, a paraehuts 
rigger second class from Norfolk, 
Va.. and Stanley Janecka. torpe- 
d<Hnan first class from Houston. 
Texas. 

Zeliers will go into the next 
Frognnan training class at Little 
Cr^. Most of the a4-week train- 
ing is conducted by the Naval 
Amidiibimis School biA candklates 
dao tBdui con^lete the uadowat^ 



swimming school at Key West. 
Fla.. and tlie Army's airborne 
training at Fort Benning, Ga. 

With almost 500 sky dives and 
the rugged Frogman training bs- 



hind him. the Army's jump course 
should be almost easy. Aiter all, 
Zeliers carries a business card 
reading — ""Ty Zeliers, Jumpmas- 
ter. You Call, I Fall." 



«.v' < 



Sam Scott Looks Forward 





SAM SCOTT, Director of the 
Virginia Beach Civic Center. 
(Photo by Tech) 

VIRGINLA BE.ACH - Ask C».yn 

Scott, 27, what he goes home £«»d 

dreams about and he'll tell you, 
"The day I can look fonvard to 
a bigger and better building." 

Sfott, the new director of Vir- 
ginia Beach Civic Center, a native 
cf Danville, Virginia, thinks that 
the oresent facility is h,' 114 u.d 
to just about iti capacity rigiu 
new. 

Scott cited the fact that the 
facility is used 200-250 tirr!,'.- cxm- 
nercia'ly a year. "That'-s pr.'t'y 
good for the size facility we have," 
he said. 

A h3!der of a BS in c'vil engi- 
nt- rirg and business, the main- 
tain t)oy has been in the p-'om; ti.^n 
hu.'ine i off and on since his early 
days at Virginia Polytoi'hnic In- 
stitute. There, he was inviheJ in 
major soc'?' act'vitii>.s with t'ie 
Critillion Cl b and he was can- 
^antly on the move. 

Early prsnotions included Louis 
.Armstrcng. Warren Covington, and 
the like. "We were in constant 
COT^tition with the German Club 
tha-e," he said. Sam noted that 
the school do«n't alkw fraterm- 
ti^. 

Scott added that one year be 
made a ^act with the Genaan^s 
oat to start ixt«M>yi% a Ng week- 



end for both groups on campus 
until two weeks before the affair. 
"We just m.ailed out letters to 
all the major girl's schools around 
the state about our dance about 
three weeks in advance." Sc(^ 
said. 

'We didn't break tlie agreement 
for our campus publicity started 
on the agreed date," he laughed. 

It seems that many of the coed 
schools took heed of the early no- 
tice and made a bid for the Cotil- 
lion social. 

While at school. Scott woriced 
on highway construction projects, 
the campus paper, and was an 
executive officer in his Air Force 
ROTC unit. Other campus activl' 
ties included presidency of the 
Cotillion, intramural sports, aod 
membership in the society of en- 
gineers. 

Odd jobs included climbing -on 
roofs, waiting on tAles. work^ 
in the school library, a funer«l 
home and a flower shop. 

.\fter college, Scott worked as a 
Virginia representative for consujj- 
i.ng firm in Dallas that specialised 
in grcjp iiLsurance polcies. .^ 

"I got tired of the traveling asid 
iiji'licd for the job here." he &aii 
\v(;y'.' "Simple, this jcb is Ta0fi 
.-hal'enging and rewarding." he 
replied. 

Plans fcr Sam include expai^en 
of the ,scap< of the Civic Centg^ 
which is now on a bre^ even b» 
sis. a. "id in'. proving on the (^uQQ 
cnttrtainment theme. He hopes to 
provide an entertainment cerlWr 
for year around operation. mm 

In ?ttem' ting to do this, he tan 
rKTuited off sea.wa conventions & 
April and he is having the Gt^ 
Milkr Bend for a dan«. He ••■ 
conilv -i'^nt two week* in Ci^A' 
nati seliiag Virginia Beach «^^ 
la'-ge sports Aow. y^ 

He remarked th^ he is jS 
firxiii^ the job hard to do at'lH 
"I've gctten letters from t he in 
premes. Theodore Bikel, and Imf^ 
Armstrong inquiring abotrt pQt# 
ble en^^^nents," Sam saU. 

This atfnmer's affaaag htdujii 
the I^ois^ Len^fVio. Ite IMv 
Tt^, Dui» EUa^tee. Petar N«|, 
and othos. 




■ake 

STRONG 
COMMUNITIES 



CONTACT 

AUNHDOi A CHAMBB», tNC 

IXTBMIINATORS 
CwplaH pMt CcBtral Sarric*, 

PHONE 34o.taca 



mm 



"We Gtt Tht Best Of Pests" 



A-di 


CAVALiaGARAGf 




JOHNNY IHJDLET 




Dhwiir IckM HMI 






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H«IIt Mmmd A Cmtrntimr Dr. — 428.2131 



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M0t 



rs-Heoer 




Ph«ael284IU 



125 

McCOY Ott. COMPANY 

PmjmetA PIm -r Kerosene - Fuel OB 
at Vkl^iia BMch Bhr4. Va. Beach, Va. 



MAEHAS FUNERAL HOME 

VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA 
PHONE 428-6121 



"^OSBS 



Yoar Skoppinc Center 



L- t 



SEASIDE MARKET 

We Deibcr 
' TdcpiMwe 4M-93U 
23r4 Street Virginia Beach 



KELLAM-EATON INSURANCE CO. 

3111 Pacific Are. — Telephone GA 8-9161 
■'!3t406 B. PriaceM Anne Rd. Dial 42$^WIC 
Bni Eatete - 



I 



BRINKLEY'S SHELL SERVICE 

"niwilj Scrrlce plw QnUy ProtecM" 

3lii StreH ami BaHk AreoM 

Telephoae GA 8-4232 Virginia Beach 



EE-IO SUPERMARKET 

I — <wi Brid^ Va. tmi 
Mth Smct ft Ar^k At«mi 
Vkgliria 



ROYD T. DEARY CO. 

UK INDUSTRIAL PARK ROAD 

vmc^^fiA MLAca, vmciNu zmsi 

ALL TYPiS wmJ>ING 
MHIfRIAL UAOnSISK PIhm MMU 



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pMiiifii 1 f T'-' "- "— ■"'"'-ir 


M IBH POWr AVENUE 


rmm^ MIMS. vntGiNU 



BAPTIST 



AKACONA BAPTlSf 
CHURCH 

Now Meeting In Louise 
Luxtord Elementary School 

N. C. Clifton, Pa>tor 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 aiO a.m. — Morning W orship 
T;^Op.m. — Wed. I'fayer 
7 :30pni.— Evening Worship 
6 :ao p.m. — Training Union 
Meeting 



BAYSIDE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

1480 Pleasure House Rd. 
Janes V. DeFoe, Pa«tor 

8:i;0 a.m. — Worship 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship 
if.ZO & 10:10 a.m. 
bcauol 
8 :00 p.m. — Evening Service 



Service 
Service 
Sunday 



BEACHLAWN BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

9th Si Med. Ave. 
A cooperating boutfaern Bapist 

Churcn 
George Wollett. Jr., MiaUter 

Phone 4;28-2U04 
9:45 a.m. — Sun>lay School 
li:uoa.ui. — ftjjrnuig Swrvici 
0:dUp.in. — i raining Lnion 
7:iJup.in, — iLvening Service 
1 .60 p.m. — Wed. frayer 
Service 



BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

GreuQweil Kd. die Lakevitiw Ur. 

Baybide, Va. 

Rev. Darid Mccre, Pastor 

9 ;4o a.m. — Sunuay School 
11 :uu a.m. — iVlorning Worship 
7:4op.ui. — i^iVening Worsnip 



BLACKWATER BAPTIST 
CHURCH 
Rev. Ralph L. Hi&rn 

10:00 a.m. — cjuiiaay School 
1 1 :oO a.m — .Vlorrang W orship 
"Serving jod anu the Com- 
munity of Blackwater Since 
1784" 



CARROW 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

Rev. Gary B. Thompson 

9:46 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 
1 :4a .m. — Vesper Service 
6:aOp.m. — Training Union 
7:30 p.m. — Evangelistic 
Serviee 



CORNERSTONE BAPTIST 

(.Conservative Baptist) 

Rev. Parker Young 

220 Ked Tide Koad 
Lynnhavca 'Jolony 
10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
ll;OUa.ni. — Morning Service 
7:3'Jp.m, — Evening Serving 
7:30 p.m. — Wedncsdey 
Evening Services 



FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 

6818 Va. Beach Blvd., Norfoils 
Fred M. Fariss, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m. — Fellowship Hour 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Services 



FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

419 Glenrock Koad, Norfolk 
Rev. Charles T. Hendricks 

9:46 a.m. — Church School 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Worship 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

35th St at HoUv Kd. 
H. Wadell Waters,' Pastor 

9:30 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m.- -Morning Worship 
6:15 p.m. — Training Union 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 
Evening Services 30 min. latel 
May 1 5 - Sept. 1 6. 



FIRST COLONIAL 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

George T. Stallings, Pastor 

t* :45 a.m. — SunJay School 
10:00 a.m. — Mornii g Wor.-hij 
6:oU p.m. — Trainiii^r Union 
7;oO p m. — EveiU!;'_'- Worship 
7:30 p. in. — Mid-Wcck service, 
\»*t-dnesday 



FREEWILL BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

In Prir,cess, \ ugiius Beach 

1415 OCEANA BOULEVARD 

Air Station on right 

T. J. Tingle, Pajfor 

9:4ia.m. — Sunday School 

11 :46 a.m. — ^V&r^hip Service 

7:00 p.m. — Evening Service 



KEMPSVILLE BAPTIST 

CHURCH 

7720 I'riacess .\nne Rd. 

Charles H. Jones. Pastor 

9:30 a.m.— Sunday School 
11:00 a.m — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m.— Ek'enjig Worship 



KING'S GRANT 
BAPTIST CIL\PEL 

Meeting in 
KingstMi Elementary School 
W. GleaB TaOaat, Pastor 
9:43 a.m.— Sunday School 
11:00 a.m.— Mo.Hiino Worship 
5 « pjii— Evenuig Worship 
7:30 p.ni.— W«i. Prayer Meeting 



MOUNT OLIVE 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

L. Warren Chase, Pastor 

»:30 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.oi. — Morning Worship 
7;S0 pjo. — Evening Worship 



1kmj 



IlHirsdays— 
10:00 a.m.— Holy Communion 
10:30— Laying on of Hands 



**0h give thanks to the Lord of lordaifor hk mercy endureth forever.*^ 

-^Psalms 136:3 

In ancient times, when Idnga 
and rulers could declare exe- 
cution for any subject at the 
slightest whim or hint of dis- 
pleasing, a merciful "master" 
was often fable^i^jegend and 
song. ^x. 

The mercy of the one *^dms- 
ter of the universe" is well 
known but, perhaps, in these 
modem times often forgotten. 
We forget to be af)i»eqiative 
for our fr^doms and our good 
fortime. We pursue life and 
the good things of life so dili- 
gently that we fail to say 
"thanks" to the God who 
makes all things possible. 

Give thanks, through prayer, 
to the Lord whose mercy and 
goodness endureth forever. 



Read your BIBLE doily 

and 

00 TO CHURCH 
SUNDAY 




■13 i ' 



OAK GROVE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
Alvin St. Clair, Pastor 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



SU. 



PRINCESS ANNE FREEWILL 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

1415 Oceana Blvd. 
Va mile past Oceana Air 
on right 
T. J. TingU, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 
fi:;iOp.in. — Hiblp StuHy 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 
Public i.s invited. 



PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

245 Rosemont Road 
Rev. Melvin Hughes, Pastor 

8:30 a.m.— Worship Service. 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m.— Worship Service. 
6:15 p.m.— Training Union. 
7:30 p.m.— Everiing Wdrsiiip. 



ST. JOHN'S BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne Court House 
Rev. Bruce B. Perkins, Pastor 

10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 

6;00p.m.— B.T.U. 

7 :00 p.m. — Evening Worship 



LONDON BRIDGE 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

London Bridge. Virginia 
G. Edward Hughes. Pastor 

8:30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — .Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m. — Training Union 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Worshij 



THALIA LYNN 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Va. Beach Blvd. adjoining 

Princess .^nne High School 

Rev. Robert N. Wallace 

8:30 a.m. — Morning Wor.ihip 
•.i:.3u a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m — .Morning Worship 



BRETHREN 



GRACE BRETHREN 
CHURCH 

Great Neck at Hilltop 
A. Harold Arrington, Pastor 

10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 am. — Worship Service 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 



CHRISTIAN 



BAYSIDE CHRISTIAN 

CHURCH 

(Congregational ) 

Shore Drive & Greenwell Road 

Earl L. Farrell, Minister 

9 :4o a.m. — Worship Service 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 

11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 



DIAMOND SPRINGS 

CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Disciples of Christ 

6700 W. Haden Road 
G. David Shreeves, Pastor 

8.45 a.m. — Worship Service 
9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 
6:30 p.m. — Youth Groups 



SUBURBAN CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH ^ 

111 Lobough Ave., 

Bellamy Manor 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

Rev. J. Frederick Parker 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 aim. — Morning Worship 
11:30 a.m.— Childrens Church 

7 :30 p.m. — Evening Service 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 

1460 Va. Beach Blvd. Oceana 
Roy N. Wilson, Minister 

10:00 a.m.— Bible Study 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:00 p.m. — Evening Wosrshit) 



K.ALA CHURCH OF CHRIST 

Creeds, Virginia Beach, Va. 
W. T. Weaver, Minister 

10:00 a.m.— Bible School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Mourning Worship 
6:45 p.m — Youth Program 
7:30 pm — Evening Worship 



OCEANA CHLUCH of CHRIST 

1430 V^irgiaia Beadi Blvd. 

42&OQ26 

Roy Wilson, Pastor 

10 a. m.— Sunday School. 

11 a. 'm.— Morning Worship. 
7 p. m— Evening Worship. 
WeAiesday 7 p. m. Bible Study. 



PEMBROKE MANOR 
UNITED CHURCH of CHRIST 
(Congregational Christian) 

Meetings in Pembroke Manor 
Elementary School 
Rev. Cart T. Daye 
9:30 a.m.— Church School 
10:30 am. — Worship 

Nursery at all scrvicea 
11:00 am. — Church Service 



CHURCH OF COD 



. ASSEMBLY OF GOD 

Virginia Beach Boulevard 

East Lane — Oceana 
Rav. Samuel D. Beiler, Jr. 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m. — Evangelistic 
Service 



CHURCH OF GOD 

620 14th Street 
Bobby H. Sana. Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
ll:00a.ia. — Morning Wordu^^ 



COMMUNITY . 



LYNNHAVEN COLONY 

UNITED CHURCH 

(Congregational Christian) 

Great Neck Rd. near Shore Dr. 
The Rev. The. H. Britton 

9:46 a.m. — Church Sphool 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m. — Pilgrim 
Fellowship 
Nursery for small children 

f ■ 

OCEAN PARK 
COMMUNITY CHURCH 

DuPont Circle, Bayside, Va. 
Paul E. McCullough, Th.M., 

9 :45 a.m.— Bible School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Family Night 
Service 



S^RGINIA BEACH 
COMMUNITY CHAPEL 

- Laskin Rd., Linkhorn Bay 
Rev. Richard Wood,ward, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
1 1 :30 a.m. — Children's Church 

8:00 p.m. — Evening Service 



EPISCOPAL 



OLD DONATION 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

449 Witch Dijck Road, Bayisidd 
8 :00 a.m.-' -Holy Communion 
(Except during rector's va- 
cation) 

10:00 am. — Morning Prayer 
and Sermon (Holy Com- 
monion on first Sunday of 
each month.) 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

(Episcopal) 
B. Sidney Sanders, Rector 

8 :00 a.m. — Holy Communion 
9 :00 a.m. — Family Service 
and Morning Prayer 
(3rd Sunday Holy Com- 
munion) 
ll:UOa.m. — Morning Prayer, 
sermon'* (1st Sunday Holy 
Communion) 



EMMANUEL EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

233 Bowman Road 

Rev. Leonard R. Graves, Jr. 

8 :00 a.m. — Holy Communion 
10:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 

(1st & 3rd Sunday) 
10 :00 a.m. — Morning Prayer 

(2nd & 4th Sunday) 
Church School foUowa the 
10:00 a-m. Service. 
Nursery service is available. 



ST. AIDAN'S 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

King's Grant Road 

A Edinburg Drive 

Phone 340-3730 

.Rev. L. X, Taylor, Jr., Vicar 

10:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 
(first and third Sundays) 

Morning Prayer, 2nd and 4th 
Sundays 

Church School (concurrent 
with services) 



FLOWERS 
HERbERT HARRELL FLORIST 

PHON^ 428-8732 



MURDEN DRUG CO., Inc. 

Prompt - Efficient Prescription Service 

Phone 340-81 1 1 2264 Va. Beach BIyd. 

FREE DELIVERY 



GALILEE EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

40th & Pacific — 428-3673 

The Ber. EtaoBd Barifley, Wattm 

Sundays— 
X :00 a.m. — Holy Cknniniarion 

11:00 a.m.— Hofy C^oRBinBioii and 
Sermon (Flr^ Saaday) 

11:00 a.m.— Mcffning Ptaytr and 
Sermon (2ad, ird. md Itti Sun- 
days) 

9:« ajn. -Church School (Sq>- 

tember-June) (Nursa^ thrmi^ 
Adute) 



ST. FRANCIS' 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

609 Rosemont Road 
The Rev. Clayton E. Crigger 
Vicar-Office Phone 34(H68M 
8:00 A.M. — Holy Communion 
9:30 A.M. — Church School 
a: 00 A.M.— Worship (1st Sunday - 
Holy Conrnuinion k Sennon, 
other Sundays iporning Prayer 
& Sermon). 
6:00 P.M. - Youth Fellowship 
Mursery provided 9:30 and 11:00 
A.M. 



FRIENDS 



FRIENDS MEETING 
(Quaker) 
Laskin Road 
9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Meeting fof 
Morning Worship 



JEWISH 



OCEANA CURB MARKET 

VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. AT OCEANA 

Cotintry Cured Bacon, Hams & Shoulder* 
Fresh Fruits, Vegetablet, 
Groceries & Meats , 



W. A. WOOD, Inc. 

Commitsion Agent 
HambU Oil A Refining On. 

Fubl Oil and Kerosena 
Dial GA8-338B 



.,- 

TEMPLE EMANUEL 

25th and Baltic, Va. Beach 
Philip Pinciis, Rabbi 

7 :30 a.m. — Services Mon.-Fn. 
8:15 p.m. — Friday-Sabbath 

10:00 am. — Saturday Sabbath 

Service 
8 :00 a.m. — Services Sunday 



LUTHERAN 



EMANUAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

Lynn Shores Drive at Va. Bch. 
Kenneth A. Price, Pastor 

9:10 a.m. — Sunday Church 

School 
10:30 a.m. — Worship Service 
(nursery provided) 
6 :30 p.m. — -Luther League 



HIRSCHLER'S SHOES 

Come To Hirschler's For Your 
diildren's Easter ^loes 

Aragoaa alkopplng C«Bt«r 
8040 Virginia Beach ^Ir*., 4»7.033ft 



1 



EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH OF THE 
. GOOD SHEPHERD 

1489 Laskin Road 
Rev. Dickson W. Taylor 

8 :30 a.m. — Worship 
9:30 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m — Worship 
(Nursery provided) 
6:30 pm. — Luther League 



OUR SAVIOUR'S .. 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Baylake Pines, Bayside 
Kenneth R. Carbaugh, . Factor 

8:15 a.m.— Worship Service 
9:45 a.m.— Church School 
11:00 a.m.— Worship Service 
(Nursery provided) 



PRINCE OF PEACE 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

(Missouri Synod) 
424 Kings Grant Road 
Rev. J. Elmer Medley, Pastor 
8:00 a.m. — Divine Worship 
9:15 a.m. — Sunday School 
and Bible Class. 
10:30 a.m. — Divine Worship 
Holy Communion — 1st and 3rd 
Sunday. 



NAZARENE 



OCEANA CHURCH 
OF THE NAZARENE 

S. Court Hniine Rd.. Oceana 

Panl R. Aldrich, Pastor 
9:45 a.in. — Sunday School 
10:45 a.m. — IfominK Won^'p 



METHODIST 



BAYLAKE METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Shore Dr. at Treasure Isktfad 

Drive in Bayside 
Raymond E. Mnsaar, Minisiar 
8:30 & 11:00 a.m.— Worship 
Service 
9 :4& a.m. — Sunday School 



BEECH GROVE 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Prince^ Anne 
Roy R. Jackson, Pastor 

10:00 a.m.— Church School 
ll:loa.m. — Morning Worship 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING & 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS, Inc. 

2 Locations To Serve You 

Radio Dispatched Trucks 

431 Virginia Beach Blvd.— Dial 428-1660 

Princess Anne Station — Dial 426-6216 



ROSEWOOD MEMORIAL PARK, INC. 

CEMETERY 

PRINCESS ANNE MEMORIAL PARK 

CEMETERY 
FOR INFORMATION CALL GY 7-8925 



WHITEHURST REALTY COMPANY 

LASKIN ROAD AT HILLTOP 

REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE 

SALES & RENTALS 

TELEPHONE 428-6886 

The Key To Better Livhig 



OCEANA BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1737 VIRGINIA BEACH BOCLEVARD 

Phine «!8-3246 

Virgfaiia BeMh, Vfa-gtala 234SS 

NO APPOINTMENT NECE^iART 



BETHEL METHC»>1ST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne 
Roy R. Jndttonr Pastor 

10 :00 8.IB. — Morning Wonfaif 
1 1 :00 a.m.— Church School 



(Contiawd On Page Five) 



URASAN 

REALTY ft INSURANCE CORPS, 
tin Va. Beach Urd. - Pbene 1404090 

"Remember Hk Man From Larasan" 



WALKER REALTY CORP. 



(Mm 

S77 VIRGimA KACH UVD. 
A4}aeeit Ta PrlMta Am Floa 

WE SELL, BLT, RENT A TRADE 

TELEPHONE MM121 



^BBmmmmmBm 



T 



'i* 




■YTHOMASE.O'liAIIA 

Chabman, Board of Truataaa 

Aaaedation of Invaatmant Cluba 



Q. My hiub'and is 42; I am 36. We realize we need an investment 
program. We liave about $9,000 wortli of Deere St Co. stocli, pur- 
chased over the years. My husband's $20,000 in life insurance is very 
inadequate, as the retirement, pension he can expect from his com- 
pany will contfaiue only while he is still living. On the other hand, 
his present salary of $12,000 a year will Increase at least $250 each 
year. We can afford insurance and^ investment. Could you advise 
what type of insurance he could buy to give me the best protection 
if 1 am someday a widow? Also, what type investment program 
would be good for us? 

A. You are to be congratitlated at having established such a fine 
program, which ycu#ire in a good pos'tion to develcp further at such 
an early age. With 23 years to go to the normal retirement time for 
your husband, you certainly have time in which^to build. 

You didn't mention the type of lif? insurance your husband .now 
has. If his present civerage is ordin.T'y life, you might atm to double 
or triple this amount with term in.surarcc. Ina^rnuch as you have 23 
years to build up other as.-cts through an Invc-rtmcr.t program, mi 
since you alii;eady have a good ba;iic axourA of insurance, the principal 
purpose cf any additional inturancs you bought would bf? to provid'^ 
protection while you are build'rg other assets. I su;^gest you ta'k with 
a good li'e insurance agent ^bout a program th^t wi'l enable you to 
ci^rry the increased, insurance at tha lowest possible rats. 

Perhaps your husband can get group life i.nsjrance through his 
ccn";any where he is employed. Th?" cost is u>ua''y quite reasonable. 
Try to obtain the maximum coverage there. 

As to ways of building ip j:u" invc-tnner.t T-rcgram, 1 sii,55e3t you 
talk with your broker o;-,d gA his he'p in picking .^ive or six highiiqu:;lity 
growing coirfanies whose stock ycu cou'd acquire over a period o 
time through regular payments si the rate cf $13 a month jach through 
the New York Stock Exchange Monthly Investment Plan. 

Ycu might also make period'c purchases of a growth-oriented mu- 
tual fund— making sure, however, that you don't sign up o:i a front- 
loaded contractual plan. 

I should also, by all means, urge you to consider organizing a hus- 
band-and-wives investment club with seme of your frie;-.d.s. IMaking 
small monthly payments into such a club will help you build an invest- 
ment account and, more importantly, wtll help ycu develop the invost- 
ment savvy needed to manage ycurown investment account and through 
the years, provide ycu with a steady flow of idaas.for youT developing 
personal investment program. 



Q. I own shares in a local hank that has branched out recently, 
opening nine offices. Although this is an area where much population 
growth Is expected, some of these branches arc not too active and 
are wailing for population to fill their vicinities. I haven't read any- 
thtaig about bank-share investments. Can you tell me the history of 
bank stocks? What is your opinion of them? 

A. Centainly banks have been a fine investment through the years, 
growing faster than the economy as a whole. But what may be said 
of any type of business generally may not be ti-ue of a particular unit 
•( that iixk^try. 

i As a shareholder, you shouW be receiving statements, showing 
wliether your bank is operating at a profit and whether its rate of 
profit has been adversely affected by what you consider the opening of 
too many new offices. 

Since the bank is a local one, talk to the bank's management di- 
rectly, asking what its objectives are and what results it is achieving. 
Also, as'k a local broker for whatever iriormation he has on the bank 
,and its operation. 



^ 



Interested in starting an investment club? NAIC's booklet, "An 
Eductaional and Investment Opportunity For You." tells you how to 
go about it. For a free copy write to T. E. O'ilara, National .As- 
sociation of Invesement Clubs, Department S, Box 1056, Detroit, 
Michigan 48231. 



r 




Move up, to the distinguished 
motoring of a previously owped 
Lincoln Continental we navt ^ unusuaiiy 

choic* Mlection df Continentals recently traded by their pre- 
|Vious owners for the 1966 version of America's most distin- 
lulshed motorcar. Their prime condition (many still carry thtl 
new-car warranty) assures their second owners many years 
ind miles of unsurpassed motoring excellence, together with! 
the most impressive savings. We'll be glad to quote you the 
Interestingly low torms-thit week I 



THE MAN TO SEE IS M. D. 




300 W. 2Ut. St. - MA7-7763 
6541 Vi. Beach Blvd. - 497-8934 

DRIVE TO DRIVE AGAIN - DRIVE SAFELY 

VA. UC. ISM 




Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 17, 1966 



Page 3-B 



Church Listings 



CHARITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
Lexlie E. Grace, Minister 

10:00 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morninjr Worship 



COMMUNITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Acredale — Kempsville 
Rev. John L. KibUr, Jr. 

9:46 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
'':30p,m.— ¥outh Fellowship 



FOUNDRY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Va. Bch. Blvd., Lynnhaven 
William H. Acoita, Minister 

8:45 a.m. and 11 a.m. — 
services 
9:45 a.m, — Church School 

6:30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
^METHODIST CHURCH 

207 - 18th Street 
Rev, Beverly Felty 

8 :30 a.m. — Worship Service 
Summer Months 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a m.--Worgbir» Sprvicp 

PENTECOSTAL 



PENTECOSTAL 
CHURCH OF CHRIST 

15th St. and Baltic Ave. 
Elwood Kern, Pador 

PRESBYTERIAN 



LYNNHAVEN 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Lvnnhaven Villajre 
Rev. Marion R. W«bb, Jr. 

9 :45 a.m — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning WonWp 
6 :30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship 
6 :30 p m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
7:30 p.m.— Evening Worship 



FRANCIS ASBURY 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Great Neck Road 
LeRoy Davis, Minister 

9:45 a.m. — Chu'ch School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



BAYSIOE PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Near Robbins Corner 
Rev. J. E. Johnson, Pastor 

9 :45 a m. — Sunday School 
ll:00/«m — Morning Worship 



THALIA TRINITY 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

420 TTialia Roao 

Sidney D. Cnne. KDaWer ;; 

9:n0a.m, — Morning Worship 
10:45 a.m.— Church School ^ 

WYCLIFFE PRESBYTERlAlJ 
CHURCH < I 

.John B. Dey Elem. School , 
J. Stanton Blain, Pastor ■ 

10:nOa.m. — Mornine Worshlfl 



HAYGOOD MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

4713 Haygood Road 
Robert F. Bryan, Pastor 
9:45a.r.i. — Church School 
11:00 J- m. — Morning Worship 



KNOTTS ISLAND 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Knotts Island, N.C. 
Robert C. Black, Minister 

10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :0t) a.m. — Worship Service 



RAW CRF.FIC 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

9:30 a.m. — Church School 
RoRfmiint Ronfi * Pla/a Trail 
WwnfT J. Miller. Mini«t«(r 

9:45 a.m. — Sunrlaj isctiool 
11:00 am. — Church Service 

CALVARY PRESBYTERIAN 
-CHURCH 

First St.^ Glenroclt, Norfolk 
E. Crowell Cooley,^ Pastor 

9 :45 a.m. —Church School 
11:00 am. — Morninic Worship 
6:.?0 p.m.— What-Nots 

Fellowship 
0:30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
6:30 p. m — Young People's 

Fellowship 



ROMAN CATHOLIC 



STAR OF THE SEA 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

14ih St. & Arctic Circle ^^ 
Rev. Francis V. Bambrick. 

MASSES • 

Winter— 8:00, 9:30, lliOCJ 

12:15 I 

Summer— (June 1 -Labor DayJ 

7:00, 8:00, 9:00, 10:0(H 

11:00, 12:00 I 

Holy Davs— 6:00, 7:00. 9:08 

and 6:30 p m. ■ 

Weekday, winter-— 6:30, 8:45 

Summer, 8:15 a.m. only 
Con ff>FKions— 4:00 to 5:00 and 

7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Saturday 



TWO FOR THE CANCER CAUSE: Lovely miss Anuiican leen-Ager— she is Lyn;it.. Kaye Bass ot Vir>- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, who won her title at the Palisades Amusement Park, NeW Jersey— and TV and 
film idol. Bob Carson, jota forces in calling attention t^ the 1966 Crusade of the American Cancer So- 
ciety. Both are indefatigable workers in the fight against cancer. Bob's brother, the famous movie actor. 
Jack Carson, was a vtetim of this dread disease. 



Lectur€'Demonstration Big Success 



VIRGINJA BEACH - "Let Na- 
ture speak," advised Mrs. William 
Fleming Lowry to the more than 
200 ladies who came to the CaVa- 
lier last week to hear and learn 
from the lecture-demonstration giv- 
en by this noted nationally-ac- 
credited judge. 

Sponsored by the Cavalier Gar- 
den Club and introduced by Mrs. 
K. F. Treshchow, Mi-s. Lowry from 
Pittsburgh, Pa. kept her audience 
entranced for about two hours as 
her dexterous fingers created beau- 
ty, simplicity, and harmony ixaa\ 
a variety of plant material. 

Pussy willows and daffodils were 
her first creation, followed by a 
cute "Suzy Cornball" which she 
said was for celebrating Girl 
Scout Week (it was a round ball 
covered with red corn kernels 
and temped with a blonde wjg o^ 
GomsUk and encircled with ferns). 
^ used teterstingly shaped 
goonis and dried material for a 
spring motif or a summer buffet. 

Even abstract designs were 
made quickly with a twisted 
branch set (rff by a brilliant 
orange Clibla. An abstract can 
be anything, she smilingly toW 
th«n, as loijg as it is not a con- 
fused design. "There is nothing 
harder to achieve yet nothing more 
beautiful." 

Daffodil pineapples were made 
which required about two dozen 
flowers on the stems surrounding 
the tall green spikes, and then 
tied off. "What could be a lovelier 



surprise on a spring morning on 
the breakfast table ... or doz- 
ens of them for a party?" 

For every season and for every 
reason, she had a design appro- 
priate for-^he occasion. The com- 
ing Easter season was emphasized 
by a simple traditional arrange- 
ment of lovely Easter lilies in a 
slim tall glass vase. She comple- 
mented Nature with two special 
Easter arrangments which used a 
sculptured Madanna in a beauti- 
fully curved root and simple white 
Iris in one. and the figurine of St. 
Francis in a naturally carved 
piece of wood which resembled a 



R. L. GARRINGER 

GROUP STORES 
SWEET OR BUTTERMILK 

2 DELICIOUS 
BISCUITS 



id 



^)3 



FOR 




?^>j27c 



12; 

AT OUR DAIRY CASE 



Work May 
Begin Soon 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Joseph 
McDonald, consulting engineer for 
the Virginia Beach Erosion Com- 
mission, said last week that the 
bcardwalk, which runs from 7th 
Street to 35th Street, will be re- 
paired before this summer. 

McDonald said * the work is 
scheduled for completion 60 days 
after the commission gives its fi- 
nal approval of a bid for the proj- 
ect. 

He said the apparent low bidder 
for the work was M. H. Newsome, 
Inc. of Norfolk. They submitted a 
bid of $30,003 for the work th:U 
must be done. 

The work needed is: 

% The replacement of 20 hori- 

, zontal concrete slabs which have 
eroded in spots along the long 

: promenade. 

I The repairing of vertical 
sheet piling between 7tli and 9lh 
Streets. 

I % The construction ot a bulk- 

1 head to protect a sand pumpinj^ 
station at 7th Street. 
The boardwalk was damaged 

, badly during the Ash Wednesday 
storm and the repairs done imme- 
diately after the storm were not 
adequate. 



bird near the edge of its nest and 
the addition of a few willow stems 
and an orchid for the other. 

It was obvious that she enjoyed 
creating these lovely arrange- 
ments and all the others for her 
highly appreciative audience. The 
relaxed manner in which she con- 
ducted the lecture encouraged 
questions from the audience and 
there were several. And following 
the lecture, tea was served while 
many went to the designs for a 
closer look and to have ^fs. Low- 
ry autograph her book "Floral 
Art for America" which was on 
sale at a reduced price for the 
afternoon. 

Proceeds realized froiri the lec- 
ture will benefit the General Hos- 
pital of Virginia Beach. 



LeKIES METHODIST 
CHURCH 

5560 Virgrinia Beach Blvd. 
Rev. C. Katon Gray 
8:30 a.m. — Early Worship 
Service 
9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Late Worship 
Service 

f> :00 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 

LYNNHA\ EN METHODIST 

CHURCH 

Little Neck Road 

ReT. Oscar V. Rodriguea 

1 :00 a.m. — Church School 

11:00 a..m — Morning Worshif 

NIMMO METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Emory S. Ellmore, Minister 

10:15 a.m. — Church School 
11:15 a.m. — Morning Worship 



CHRIST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

1?00 ArapTona Boulevard 
M. Bland Dudley, Minister 

8:30 a.m. — Worship & Church 

School 
9:30 a.m.— Worship & Church 

School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship & Church 

School 



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Pacific Ave. at 36th St. 
John S. Lyies, Pastor 
Mr. wniiani D. Russell 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
Nursery Service Provided 



ST. GREGORY THE GREjn 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

7271 Virginia Beach Blvd. • 

Rev. Flavian Yelinko, O.S.R 

Rev. Paschal Kneip O'.S-B.. 

Masses- 6:30, 8:00, 9:30, • 

11:00 and 12 ..HO • 

Confessions are on Saturdaf 

7:30-8:30 

ST. MATTHEWS 

CATHOLIC CHURCH ■ 

1010 Sandra Lane, Va. Beach 

Father' OHara, Father Findlay 

Summer Masses — 7:30, 9:00, 

10:30 and 12:00 
Confession each Saturday 4:0# 

to 5:00 and 7:00 to 8:00 Z 



PLAZA METHODIST 
CHURCH 

208 Plaza Trail 
Herbert G. Hobb*. Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — :Church School 
11 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
7 :00 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



9 

11 

6 



Checkers Challenge 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Checker 
{rfayers c-f Virginia Beach are gat- 
hering for an open cha'lmge match 
with players from Norfolk, accord- 
ing to Do«g Waldorf of the Virginia 
Beach Department of Parks and 
Recreation. \ playo'f is scheduled 
for Thursday evening, March 17th 
at 7:30 pm in the game room of 
th? activity center, located at 4400 
N:ke Site Road near Kempsville. 

All checker flayers in Virginia 
Rc.'eh arc urged to rally to their 
home team by calling the Virginia 
Reach Department cf Parks and 
Recreation office at 497-7454. ' 



SAi.BM METHCMklST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 

Emory S. Ellmore, Minister 

1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 

11:00 a.m. — Church School 

7 :30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



SCOTT MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

409 First Colonial Road 
R«T. H. Wark Curry, Pastor 

9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship 



KEMPSVILLE 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

620 Kempsville Rd. 
J. L. Coppock, Pastor 

40 A.M. — Sunday School 
00 A.M. — Morning Worship 
00 P.M. — (Second Sunday) 
Youth Fpllnwshipf 
929 First Colonial Road 

KINGS GRANT 

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

(Now DieetlnK In the KtegTl 

Grant Elementary School) 

Raymond C. Flitton, Pastor 

9 :50 a.m. — Sunday School 

11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



ST. NICHOLAS 
CATHOLIC CHURCH - 
644 ittle Neck Rd. ' 
Phone 340-7231 
Rev. Thomas M. Summer* - 
Sunday Masses — 8:15, 9:3(h 
10:45, and 12 Noon in thf 
Church; 11:00 in Princean 
Theatre, 3177 Virginia Beach 
Blvd. 
Confessions — Saturday 4-5 pjp/ 
anf* ?-» Tim 

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE • 

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, ! 
SpiENTIST 

--ffW-wrtrHjir Street ^ 

9:30 a.m.— Sunday School ' 

11:00 a.m.— Church Service • 

8:60 p.m.— Wednesday Service* 



ST. 



MARK A.M.E. CHURCH 

Oceana 
Rev. D. P. Felton, Pastor 

9:30 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 



TABERNACLE METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princes* Anne, Virginia 
Robert H. Garner, Minister 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m — Morning Worship 

THALIA METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Pine Ave. & Va. Bch. Blvd 
William L. Asker. Pastor 

9 :45 a.m. — Sundav School 
10:45 a.m. — Worship 



MEN WHO ARE PRESENTLY 



The man we are looking for is presently em- 
ployed but due to circumstances beyond his con- 
trol he can advance no further with his present 
firm. 

He is always looking for new ideas, likes to re=id, 
likes people, and is willing to work a bit harder 
than the average man. In particular he finds the 
world of business and money fascinating. If you 
are this man we want to talk with you. 

Fo.' Appointm^ent Phone 340-981 1 

John B. McLean, Vice President 

Income Planning Corporation 

No. 31 Princess Anne Plaza Virginia Beach, Va. 




Farming with Gasoline Power? 
It pays yoi to say, 
Texaco Fire Chief Gasoline." 

Texaco Fire Ctilef Is ttw regular-pric6 fpsollne thaf 8 specially 
blended for the climata, altitude, and temperatira In this 
area. It's Localized. GNes test starts wntd ac»nomlcai per- 
formance. Use Rre Chief In cars, trudcs, and tractors, tfs 
the gasoline that provides dependable power. YouH find K 
pays to sey, "Fire Chiefl* 



Trust tttmili Mn ill sfan* 



D. E. BONNEY COMPANY 

BACK BAY-VIRGINIA BEACH-PH. All*^^ 
P.O. BOX 7027 



SALESMAN 

Desire to increase our sales force with men— ages 
35 to 45, who want to work with a sound 
Financial Company, that can support them with 
proper sales tools. This is one of the nation's 
major companies. You will be trained for our 
business at our expense. Five figure income po- 
tential, superior working conditions, no traveling, 
all fringe "^ -^nefits. 

Write P. O. Box 657, giving cfetails about your 
education, business experience, etc. 



BUILDERS SUPER MART 



EveiTthing 
In the . 

Plumbing, 
H«aHng, Air 
Conditioning 
and Electrical 




Th« Most 
Comply* 
Slock 
oF 
Building 
Supplies 



SERVING BUILDERS. CONTRAaORS 
DaiTYOURSELFERS 




PLUMBING & 
BJECT8ICAL SUPPUER&iA 

TELEPHONE 426-6216 

PRINCESS ANNE STATION 

Opposite City Hall 

VUGINU BEACH, VA. 



— - "*-- 



vm 



f 






wm 



mmmmmm 



Vlpginid Beach SUN, lliuivdiy, March \7, 1966 



Dance Tickets 




INnUGKJE k ma^ om af the 
irimiHr ekaMats nqipUed by 
beratfid StpUa Urea tUrtiag 
mUk Jack HawUai ud Peter 
naeh ia the Kort Uager pro- 
rf "Jatith," ■ Para- 
Pictare ia Tet^aicalor 
mi PaaavWoa opealag Kardi 
a at the Priaeeas Theatre. 



■!■- 



Going Fast 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Tickets 
for the Glenn Miller Orchestra 
dance at the Virginia Beach Civic 
Center Saturday night, March 19th 
are selling fast, and only a few 
tickets will be left at the door, 
according to Sam Scott, Director 
of th Civic Colter. 

"Response to the dance and 
concert has been excellent," said 
Scott, "particularly since the event 
was only announced a little over 
a week ago." He added. "The 
Miller Orchestra is st 11 a public 
lavorite," 

Tickets are mi sale at all Car- 
roll's Drive-ins in Tidewater, at 
the Clothing Chest in Virginia 
Beach and at the Virginia 
Beach Civic Center. "Hie Dome 
will hold only about 500 couples, 
and space is limited. In addition 
the cost of tickets at the door will 
be higgler than advance sales. 

The Glenn Miller Orchestra, fea- 
turing the ori^nal Glenn Miller 
sound of the early 1940's, is now 
under the direction of Buddy De- 
Franco. The orchestra still ap- 
pears under the supervision of the 
"Aenn Miller estate. 



MODILVSA 

DRY CHEMICAL 

PWE IXTIN6UISHER 

Law Cast Pietaetloa 
Haaia - Car - Boat 
Apprav^ by U.L., 
Paatary MatHala, 
UnltaJ Stotat Coast 
OaarJ ' 



S14.95 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 
aECTRICAL SUPPLIERS Inc. 

431 VA. BEACH BLVD.-428-1 660 or 428-1661 

PRINCESS ANNE STATION - 426-6216 

RADIO DISPATCHED TRUCKS 



Virginia Beach Theatres 

BEACH-BAYNE 

25lh 6- Atlantic i7th & Atlantic 



TODAY, FRI. & SAT. 

March17, 18, 19,20, 
21,22 




FMhiFM: 2, 4:30, 7, A 9:30 

ChMrmi 6Cc aft day 
Adubs $1.25 all day 



MVB)., THURS., FRI., SAT. 
March 23, 24, 25, 26 

fMMaNTnnUKSa KURT UNGER •«• 

SOlHllAlPREN 



TODAY thru TUESDAY 
March 17, 18, 19 



} 




ia«i«edwdiu«ke ?jE*?i. 

*tf owRigMd-taie •^£ 
jio*aflbcl«ltlie\\«elrf, 



(/MB as poHorb^ B8 
jtesAkon 



m 




Features 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 




I 



Features: 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 



AtAtAoi. 



• • 




SUN. MON. TUES. 
March 20-22 

WILD WILD WINTER 

Technicolor 

Featurei:2,4, 6, 8, 10 

WMh 
Gary Oarfc k Chris Nod 



Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat. 
Mardi 23-26 







Features: 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 

Children 60c All Day 
$1.25 AH Day 



Civic Center 
Coming Events 

VIRGINIA BEACH-The sched- 
ule of events for the Civic Center 
of Virginia Beadl is set for Mardi 
and April, and the firm summer 
schedule will be announced about 
the first of April, according to 
Sam Scot^ Director of the Center. 
During March these events are 
scheduled; 
March 12 and 26— Skating and 

Caberet Teen activities. 
March 15 and 16— Ship's party for 
crew of USS Imlependence and 
Dinner-Dance. 
March 19— Dance. Glenn Miller 
Band under direction of Buddy 
DeFranco. 

During April, these events are 
scheduled: 

April 1— Virginia Beach Teacher's 

Association, 2nd District annual 

meeting. 

April 9— WOH Gene Pitney 9ww. 

April 16-HBoy Scouts d America 

Scout-0-Rama. 
April 22-24 — Jehovah's Witnesses 

convention. 
April 26-27— Southern confo^nce, 
United Church of Christ conven- 
tion with dinner and accommo- 
dations for 500 delegates. 

Although the summer schedule 
is not completed at this time, 
Scott has announced that the Duke 
Ellington Band will be at the Civic 
Center over the 4th of July week- 
end, that Dave Brubeck will be 



Cast Named 

VBIGINIA BEACH - FiftMi 
players wUl make up tbe caat of 
"Life With Father, " the next Vir- 
ginia Beach Little llieater produc- 
tion to be preaoitcd at the Court- 
yard Playhouse, under the direc- 
tion of Bill Britton. Ilie show (^wos 
April 14th with a beneCit perform- 
ance ai^ runs the lS-17, 22, 23 
with a q>ecial 2:30 noatiaee ks 
students on Sunday April H. 

llektfU irn this perfonnance 
aaiy can be obtained at the (3otb. 
ing Chest, 317 Laskin Road. Stu- 
dents abouU get their ticketo in 
advance, as tickets are ttRHtad. 

Rehearsals are underway for 
"Life With Father." Utit title role 
of Clarence Day will be played 
by Norrie Martin; the mothe- Vin- 
nie, by Ann Henry; and the four 
boys Clarence, Roger Peacock; 
John, Van Angl«nan; Whilney, 
Bruce Garrison; and Harlan, 
Keidi Wilscxi. Supp(Hling rdes will 
be played by Virginia Opalio as 
Cousin Cora. Mary, a 16-year oki 
is played by lipda Green, and tiie 
Rev. Dr. Uoyd by Janoes EngUah. 
Also in the caM are: Mta Mac 
Arthur, Peggy Mac ArUuir, Fkws 
Lawson, Pat An^einan, Karen 
English, and Robyne GiM. 

"Life With Father" is a coatiane 
show set in the UOO's. "Die d^ow 
has the largest caat of the aeaaon. 

there on the 16th of July md Aat 
Peter Nero will be there about 
a wedc later. . 




"JUDITH" opening at the Beach Theatre Wednesday, March 23, star- 
riBg Sophia I^Mcn aaA Palar Vtndi. OiU «<-the tunniU ai|d tragedy of 
World War n^a new natioa was born— Israel— and the grueling ordeal 
of its birth is the settfaig of this grim but poignantly beautiful drama. 
Sofki* Loren brings Judith, the woman hent on avengfaig her wrongs, 
to lUe with such impact that the hitensity of her performance is not 
soon fotfotten. This Is a dramatic sory of irar and lias few Hght 
moments, but does end on a note of hope tluU moat movie audiences 
stem to requb>e and is therefore suitable for standard houses. The 
idea for the story ww conceived by producer Kurt Unger and he 
took it to Lawrence Durrell, author of the novels known as "The Alex- 
aodiian Quartet." Fihned on a liarren, rock-strewn liill in Israel 
where a kibbutz, modeled after a real kibbutz of the period, that of 
1945-49, was built, the picture has authenticity hi its background and 
a fine cast to follow through. Peter Ffaich as the kibbutz leader is 
dedicated but high in romantic appeal for female audiences. Jadi 
Hawkins as the English major is convincfaig and sympathetk. Zahar- 
ira Charifai is so natural In her role of Doctor Rachel she seems to 
(ypifv the spirit of the entire communal colony. Daniel Mann directed 
and the music was composed and conducted by Sol Kaplan. 



AMPLE 



PARKING 




3177 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD., VIRGINIA BEACH 

NOW niRU 'H'WKn.w _ i-in 4<M 6:30. %'V, 




yiST«Vl5«R 

ntanui* 



BDBIE TIME EVERY SAT., 9:00 AM to NOCm 



IS COMING' 



llWESlfiES * 



KLOBt ^^^ 



ST.%itTS WEDNE«)AY. MARCH 23 



fMMXXMT PCTIAESm KURT UNGER mam 

^SOlHllAlPREN 





Plays Offered 

VHtGlNiA BEACH - tbe Coun- 
try I^ Sphooi for Qkk will pre- 
soit its amnial Evenii^ of Piays 
cm Friday, Mardi 18 at 8:80 p.m. 
in the auditorkan ti the Liddiom 
Park SchooL Una is the ei^ith 
and final pr^aeaMioa of one act 
plays for girla at Vii^ioifl Beech. 
Next year the school will be in 
its new k>oa(ion in NnMk. The 
plays are open to the interested 
pubUc. Hie program wiU start 
promptly. 

Two plays will be jHescoted un- 
der t&e directkn of Mrs. William 
Sills. The first, ntitled "Sx Who 
Pass \xnule the Lentils Boil" t^ 
Stuart Walker is a play with ap- 
peal for both children and adults. 
It is about a Uttle has who prxan- 
ises to hkle the queen until "atja 
the king's four ck)dks atrilu 
twelve" so that she wUl not be 
breaded. He is sorely tempted to 
break his promise as he oicaiBitr 
ers a Mime, a Milkmeid, a BUnd- 
man, a Singer, and a Drea^ul 
Headsman. Nancy Beling is the 
Boy, Leslie Bbsjingbam tbe Mkne, 
Sheila Van Canaghan the Milk- 
maid, Dana Maatersiw the Blind- 
man, Carol Mcdurg the Su^^, 
and Ann BufCi^oin the Dreadful 
Headsman. Others in the caat are 
Kathy Woo<&ouse as U>e Prologue, 
Lesley Wood as the Device Bear- 
er, and Mandy Rogers as "You." 
Amy Levin, the only lower adMMl 
girl in Ae ptay^, is seen as a "wise 
and wondoiul butterfly." 

The second play, "Spy Me Tliis 
One" by Jidin Kitkpatrick is a 
hilariously funny spy-farce. Al- 
tlioug^ written in 1942 it is ex- 
actly the sort of spy-qxjof that 
has gained such popularity recent- 
ly on TV. The cast of this play 
is composed of seniors with the 
exception of Pat Watts who step- 
ped in to take over the part of 
"Blank" when the original 
"Blank" was shifted to another 
part. Georgie Miles is Evalina 
Brackett who has a knack of get- 
ting into trouble when she "takes 
up" things. She is now taking up 
e»pk)nage work. With a secret ser- 
vice agent hiding behind a screen 
and her maid locked up in the 
closet Evalma prepares to receive 
a dangerous "^y." The spy no 
sooner arrives than in walks an- 
other, and another, and another. 
And what with one thing and an- 
other Evalina and Hannah put in 
a very busy and hi^ly enteitain- 
ing evening. Esther Beastey plays 
Hannah, Susan MoGrath the se- 
cret service agent, and Kay Gore, 
Rachel Brown and Nancy Strass- 
berg an odd assortment of "spies." 

Pat Watts is Assistant to the 
Director, Pat Mar^all Second As- 
sistant, and Susan Berkeley Stage 
Manager. Joanne Ivey is Ticket 
Chairman. 



Air Show At 
festival 

WINCHESTEai — A three hour 
air show headlining one of the 
world's top acrobatic pilots, Bevo 
Howard, will be a new feature of 
the coming Shenandoah Apple 
Btossom Festival. B. B. Dutton, 
Jr., Director of the Festival's De- 
partment of Public Entertainment, 
announced the new program fea- 
ture today. 

The Air Show will be held at 2 
p.m., Saturday, April 30, at the 
Winchester Municipal Airport. Five 
performers will present 14 acts 
to make up the program. 

Chief Announcer for the Apple 
BloESom Air Show will be Bill 
Sweet, of Columbus, Ohio, temwd 
by many "America's No. 1 Avia- 
tion Sporting events announcer-di- 
rector." His feature cokunn, 
"Cruising with Bill Sweet," ap- 
pears in "Tbe Flyer," national 
aviation magazine. 

Beverly (Bevo) Howard wiU per- 
form in his famous red and white 
Buecker Jungmeistw, a 1936 Ger- 
man-built bi-plane previously 
owned by two other internationally 
known precision pilots. The veter- 
an air showman hokls six national 
and intematioHial precision flying 
championships. 

Howard's perfonnance will pack 
35 intricate maneuva^ toto an ex- 
hibition lasting 15 minutes. The 
plane in which he will perform 
was brought to ths country in 1938 
aboard the ill-fated German dirig- 
me. Hindenberg. At that time it 
was owned by a Rumanian Acro- 
batic Ace. 

Other Air Show stars will be 
Scotty McCray, Bakiroore, only 
ghder acrobatic performer in the 
United States; Charles Hillard, Jr., 
Ft. Worth, Texas and HaroW Krie» 
of Wichita, Kansas, who are asro- 
batic champions and stunt men. 

WmgA»'aIking, car-to-plane trans- 
fer, anoke 'rail formatiWs, team 
flying, aerobatics flving, aerial 
sharpshooting and chaii^>ionship 
sky diving wiQ all be on the pro- 
graoL 



Telivision At 
Little Creek 



liTTLE CREEK — How wouM 
fou IHk to watch televiajpn and 
attend a Navy trainii^ program- at 
the aame vautt 



The Naval AzqibibkNis Schod is 
teatii^ a pik>t training program 
in ckned drcuit televisian to train 
and infonn men on base and 
abood shqtt of tbe An^ihibious 
Force. 

Tbe pr(^pram, which has been 
in i»«paratkin at the school smce 
January 18, indudes three broad- 
cast days. It started March •15 
and ends today. Prc^ams were 
broadcast to the tank landing ship 
Graham County (LST-117&) at pier 
SB at little Creek and to a class- 
room within Uie school building. 
Six training prognams \rare sched- 
ided for each day. 

The concept has been success- 
fully used ^sewhere in the Navy. 

Early in 1966, Captain H. H. 
deLaureal, Commanding Officer 
of the Naval Amphibious Sdiool, 
and a groiqt of officers from the 
faculty of the sd»ol attoided a 
TV workshop especial^ worked 
up for the School by the fleet 
AnttAir Warfare Training Center 
at Dam Neck. The workshop em- 
j^iaaiaed the merits of closed<ar- 
cuit TV for use m Amphibknis 
Warfare Training. Accordingly, a 
request for a test received full 
aipport from SUPERS, who ar- 
ranged for the equipment and 
technical personnel for a program 
at the Naval Amohibious School. 

Subjects selected for the three 
broadcast days included Introduc- 
tion to Financid Management, 
Communications Center Operation, 
Operation and Maintenance of 
Landing Craft, Hydrai^lic Marine 
Reverse Gear Operation, Message 
Format, Embarkation, Introduc- 
tion to Booms and Rigging, 6-71 
Diesel Engine Basic Parts, and 
Marine Corps Organization. 

If implemented, the closed-circuit 
system would be housed within the 
amphibious school. It would serve 
students in resident courses and 
extend the classroom to Amphib- 
ious Force ships within a 25-mile 
radius of the school. When time 
and scheduling permits, unit 
group and force staffs would be 
given the opportunity to broadcast 
to their units ovor tiie school sys- 
tton. 

All pilot program technical work 
is conducted by a mobile television 
detadynan from the Army Photo- 
g-aphic Center based at Toby- 
haraia Army Depot, Tobyhanna, 
Pennsylvania. 



League Of Wmmn Voters 



NOHTOLK - Ifce cdkbratiOB of 
the Leifue's faeoth year ki the 
Norfoii-Virginia Beach area will 
take place on Wednesday, March 
30, in Ae MootioeUo Hotel ball- 
room, at a totiiday hiodieoQ. 

Invitations are going out to aU 
the men and women who were 
involved with thft- League here in 
its beginning. 

Lunch will be served pnanptly 
at 12:30. The charge will be ^.50 
per person. Contact Mrs. Hugh 
Portesque, 336 Redgate Ave., Nor- 
folk, for reservations. 

No unit meetings will be held in 
March. Instead of the Annual 
Meeting will take ^ce just prior 
to the Birthday Luncheon in the 



Menikdk) md bdOimn st 11 

aja. Marek 98. 

ISag majDr imimal huaioeu to 
be <Kacu3sed and voted upon in- 
clude the buclget, » published In 
U» February buMn; « pu p MW 
By-laiws change to increaee dues 
to $7.50 per member; and the pro- 
posed Ncunhiating Committee, conr 
sisting of Eunice Cooper, chair- 
man; lis Spivdt and Marian Tate. 

Tbe men who have agreed to 
serve on the Men's Finance Ad- 
visory Oonunitte are Victor Ashe, 
Preston Blake Jr., John L. Gibson, 
Hunter A. Hogan. Jr., R. Brad- 
shaw Pulley, Daniel M. Tlwmton. 
Jr., and Robert Wainwright. The 
committee is not yet complete and 
has not yet begun to function. 



SBA Workshop 

RICHMOND - Tbe "do's and 
don'ts" of operating a successful 
self-owned business will be out- 
lined to prospective business own- 
ers in an all day program on 
Thursday, March 24, 1966, accord- 
ing to Clarence P. Moore, Regional 
Director of the Small Business Ad- 
ministration. 

This program will be for men 
and women considering starting a 
business of their own or for those 
who plan to bu/ a business already 
in operation. It will be held in 
Richmond. Virginia, on the above 
date at the Small Business Admin- 
istration Regional Office, 1904 
Byrd Avenue, just west of the 
Willow Lawn Shopping Center. The 
Workshop will Be conducted pri- 
marily by SBA persOTnel with no 
charge to those attending. 

The Workw-iop wJl cover all fac- 
tors involved in the launching of 
a busuess for the inexperienced 
but interested individui. These 
include organization, location, fi- 
nancing, business regulations, tax- 
es, insurance, personal factors, 
advantages and disadvantages of 
buying an existing business, man- 
agement and administrative prob- 
lems and the need for outside 
advfce and assistance, such as gov- 
ernment help and aid from attor- 
neys, accountants, and bankers. 

An in^ortant new SBA counsel- 
ing service called SCORE (Serv- 
ing Corps Of Retired Executives) 
will be introduced at this session. 

Durmg 1964, there were about 
4130,000 new business starts and 
some 387,000 businesae« were dis- 
continued during the same periad. 
The most important factor in busi- 
ness survival is managerial know- 
how since a large proportion of 
these business terminations can be 
directly attributed to lack of man- 



Convention 
Schedule 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Four con- 
voltions, other than the ones now 
scheduled for the Civic Center 
next month, have been announced. 

They are: 

# Tlie Stuaent Cooperative As- 
sociation, April 1-2 at the Ameri- 
can Motor Lodge. About ISO dele- 
gates and sponsors from Virginia 
high schools will attend the meet- 
ing. 

# The Virginia Home Econom- 
ics Association, April 13-16 at the 
Cavalier Hotel. Approxknately 300 
delegates from across the state 
will attend. 

# The Virginia Banka^ Asso- 
ciation, Group 1, April 16 at the 
Cavalier Hotel. About 400 South- 
eastern Bankers are scheduled to 
attend the meeting. 

# The Virginia Department of 
Agriculture, April 25 at the Amer- 
icana Motor Lodge. Fifty delegates 
from across the state will be 
present. 

agement experience and knowl- 
edge. SBA's aim is to inform the 
potential businessman of the ad- 
vantages in becoming his own bsss, 
while at the same time pointing 
out some of the pitfalls in owning 
and operating a business. 

Each Workshop will be limited • 
to ^out 25 persons; those not in- 
cluded in the initial registration 
will be able to attend a Workshop 
at a' later date, tf you wirii lb 
enroll or to seek Monnatton about 
this workshop, write the Snuul 
Business Administtration, 1904 
Byrd Avenue, Richmond, Virginia, 
23226 or call G40-3611-Extenslon 
2763. 




Would you 
do without 
your phone 
for a day? 

Nancy Vaughan says "no." 



Actually she said, "Don't be ridiculous! 
Why, I can't imagine a single day when I 
don't really need the telei^ne. Not just for 
talking to my friends ... but things like 
appointments with the doctor, or aa^ng 
things delivered from the stores. No, I couldn't 
manage without it. Just today I nraded a 



plumber in a bnny. And what woa!& I htv* 
done without my phone?" 

To Nancy Vaughan, tbe telephme means 
help when she neeids it And thafi why the 
peopk of CAP an woA toerard tiw tame 
gotf . . . service b^fonl the caB to Vmsf 
Vaii^uux, and you. 




/£ TlM C& PT8it|riMM Comtiany of VbilMi 

V^^ hn«*i ■■«*«• MtpM 



mm 
ttmmmm 



m iri wip^tmi^'^ 




^m^^mm 



mmr 



f 



Servicemen In The Neivs 



Pvt Bidncd C' CutfarieD, aon 
•f Mf. and Vbn. Alooza C. qutb- 
ri^, 4BM Floral St., has (XXDpkt- 
ed a conmnmication ceoter special- 
ist course at the Army Southeast- 
era Signal School, Fort Gordon, 
Ga. He ia a 1966 graduate of Prio- 
ceas Anne Hi^ School. 
■ * * * 

Seaman Robert W. WiUiams, 
USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 



G. Willianu of 417 Putnam Road, 
has reported for duty aboard the 
attadc aircraft carrier USS Amer- 
ica, while the warshq* is serving 
with the Sixth Fleet in the Medit- 
erranean. 

• ♦ . ^ 

Ainnan Elmmctt H Allen Jr., 
sMi (^ Mr. and Mrs. Emmatt H. 
Allen Sr„ 613 Goldsboro Ave., has 
been selected for trainiqg at Kees- 



la- AFB, Miss., as sm Air Force Bay, Cuba, 
communications speciaUst. 



Electrician's Mate 1/c CMon 
E. Hoggard, USCG, son (^ Mr. and 
Mrs. Alfred R. Hoggard of 541 
Little Neck Road, has returned 
to Boston aboard the Coa^ Guard 
Cutter McCullodc, after complet- 
ing Operational Readiness Train- 
ing with the Navy at Guantanaroo 



Michael J. Wright Sr.. USOG, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Wright 
of 1800 Ja(* Frost Road, is cur- 
toltly deployed to Ocean Station 
Charlie, aK>roximately 1,000 miles 
east of Labrador, aboard the Coast 
/Guard Cutte- Chmcoteague, qwr- 
athig out of Norfok. 

Seaman Johnny M. Dale, USN, 



soo of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest M. 
Dale oi 436 Caren Drive, partici- 
pated in the Project Apollo AS301 
mi^on as a crewmember aboard 
the USS Boxer, a prime recovery 
ship of Task Force 140 for this 

mission. 

* * * 

Navy Ensign Earl B. Cha^Jell, 
III, f)h of Mr. and Mrs. Earl B. 
Chappell Jr. of 4228 Hermitage 



Road, has completed Naval Pre- 
Flight School at the Naval Air 
Station in Pensacola, Fla. 
♦ • ♦ 

( Anny Pvt. John R. Williams Jr., 
whose parents live at 5517 Forst 
View Dr., has completed advanced 
artillery training at the Army Ar- 
tillery and Missile School, Fort 
Sill, Ok'ja. He was trained as a 
cannoneer in field artillery. 





'Super-Right" Quality Meats! 



"SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY . . . All 7 INCH CUT 

MB ROASTS 



V 



M A»P . . . vo« do nol pay rib rooil prlc«i for Iho 
short rib.. AT A&P . . . Th.io short ribs ore r.inov.d 
beforo weighing and pricing Hio roosf ... and tho 
short ribs arc sold at 53c a pound. 



RIB STEAKS 



u, 89e 



^T9 



I 



Because you cock the fish. 

It talMB no longen than heating pre-cooked frozen ilsh...only 20 minutes. 

You we, we're sort of fanatics about f re^ fish flavor. 
So we refuse to pre-cook the fish. , • 

Here's what we do: 

We dip the fillet in milk batter. 

Bread it Top it with butter. 

We blandi the peai. 

Partly cook the potatoes. 

So everything's done at once (in only 20 minutes) 

when you cook it, 

Iteresi^ . 

- A^shdkiMr thst tastet'like the ^ is fVesh-cboked, 

It shiHild. because it is. ' 

One important tip. 

Be sure the oven is really pre-heated to 400° F. 

(Are our Cap'n John's Frozen Fish Dinners a good reason for shopping A&P? 

They're one of many. 

COPYRIGHT « 1966, THE GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA CO., INC. 



ALLGOOD . . . SLICED 

BACON ^ 77c 

2 LB. PKG. $1 .53 



"SUPER-RIGHT" SMOKED 

PICNICS ^ 43c 

6 TO 8 LBS. AVG. 



89c 



COUNTRY STYLE 
HAMS COATiD 

DELMONICO STEAKS ib.M .49 

GWAITNEY ^ __ 

CHUNK BOLOGNA ^J^lTu. S3e 

PRICED lOWl .^ ,. -»• 

CHITTERUNOS 5 Hi MJI5 

F«ESH CHICKEN ,_ 

LEG QUARTERS u. 43c 

rtESH CHICKEN 

BREAST QUARTERS l^ 4Te 

FRESH SLICED QUARTER 

PORK LOINS 'S^ L^TSe 

BEALE'S SLAB 

BACON ^ 49e 



"SUPER-RIGHT" FRESH 2 LB. PKG. $1.15 

SAUSAGE ^H. Vt^ B9e 

■SUPER-RIGHT" THICK CUT THIN CUT 

CORNED BEtF Ui.13c lb. 89e 

"SUPER-RIGHT" ,. ^^ 

SLICED PORK LIVER lb. 49c 

"SUPER-RIGHT" .. »« 

SHO RT RIBS Of BEEF lb. 53c 

CAP'N JOHN'S FRESH 

OYSTERS 

FOR FRYING 



FOR STEWING 



^^830 



lb. SI. 09 



AAEDIUM LARGE 

UNCOOKED SHRIMP 

CAP'N JOHN'S 

SHRIMP COCKTAIL 3-40z. Jars 95c 

TWIN PACK ...,-* 

KING CRAB MEAT lb. $1.59 



Fruits and Vegetab es! 



y 



LARGE CALIFORNIA NAVEL 

ORANGES 



DOZ. 



49c 



Lar9« Juicy 
Florida 



Doi. 




WESTERN RED DELICIOUS 

APPLES 



Lis. 



' "rS: IBc 



ORANGES 

RADISHES 

SALAD MIX '^^' SS gc 

POTATOES ''S;.'Sr3uv29e 

HONEYDEWS ^ u.^ 

SyrT. PQTATOES 3»,.29c 



PEAT PlontofM 

FERTILIZER ' " 



100 



Lb. SI 69 
Bag I 

100 m, '!" 



FERTILIZER -iSi.' 100 ii '2" 

GRASS SEED ";;::;'' 5 
PEAT MOSS ^;:::£ s 

ROSEBUSHES^ Oil '2" 



Lb. SI 99 
Baq I 

Cm. $Q59 

Ft. W 



J 




CAP'N JOHN'S FROZEN 

SHRIMP DINNER 



6-Ox. 
Pkg. 



55 



S 

TRELLIS . . . GOLDEN 

CUnN WHOLl KMNIL 

SWANEE ... BATHROOM 

TISSUE t.'T 

5WANEE . . . FACIAL 

TISSUE ss.r . 

BORDEN'S BUHERMILK 

BISCUITS 

PEACH, PINEAPPLE or APRICOT 

PRESERVES p^. 



./^. 



A8.P . . . GRADE "A" 

APPLE SAUCE 

5i.ii> CO*: 
Cans Ull 



SUPER-RIGHT 



\ 



CORNED BEEF 

45' 



12-Oz. 
Can 



BEANS 



V 



.r\ 



ANN PAGE 

RED BEANS 

SULTANA 

PORK & BEANS 

ANN PAGE *'*'" 

KIDNEY BEANS 



2-Lb., 
9-Oz. 



29 



12-OZ. 
CANS 



59c 

ROLLS ISfC 



4 
10 

6PKGS. s-ieo 
oMOO't I 

4 CAM 31c 
2 Ja!; 59c 



O ft C 



Cm 
12-Ot. 



mo.. IQj 



MAYANNAISE 

POTATO STICKS 

LUNCHEON MEAT .,. _ , _^^^ 

CHOCOLATE DRINK m'^IT oL'^' 29e 



£89c 
53c 



Mt. ONv* 
FrMh 



'£l9e 

S-Ol 
Toba 



CUCUMBER CHIPS ._ __ ^ 

TOOTHPASTE M4CLIAN, ^tte 

MARSHMALL0WS»°I:S!:2 "£t ^ 

FRUIT COCKTAIL ,^ 

SLICED PEACHES n. 
ELBOW MACARONI fl 
FRESH ORANGE JUICE 



2 '•"di" «c 

2 'ii^eJi 59c 

*- 2 ii 39c 



ALMOND JOY or MOUNDS 

CANDY BARS »" 

MT. OLIVE . . . MIDGET 

PICKLES sw.n 

MRS. FILBERT'S . . . SOFT 

MARGARINE 

ANN PAGE 

MAYONNAISE 

FLUORIDE 



7 



10c SIZE 
BAAS 



WHIPKD 



49c 
49c 
25c 

••"' 57c 



1-PT.. 6- 
OZ. JAR 

i-or 

PKG. 



JAR 



I** 



A«P 



£36c 



TOOTHPASTE 



A&P PAMILY 7V4-OZ. 



SIZI 



Vaiui 



iane Pcrker Buy 



Frozen Foods 



TUBE 



V 



49c 



J' 



MEL-O-BIT 



SLICED 



\ 



CHEESE 2ist45' 

AME1UCAN, SWISS or PI/AENTO 



J^NE PARKER . . . CHERRY 

PIES o^^v 43 

SPECIAU SAVE 6el 



y 



PET RITZ 



OlEAM 



"V. 



PIES 3;?. 89'^ 

CHOCOLATE, STRAWBERRY, LEMON, COCOANUT, 
BANANA or NEAPOLITAN 



A&P 



lONGHORNOR 

MILD CHEESE 

A4P . . . GRADE "A" 

CREAM CHEESE 



.55c 
29c 



t-OZ. 

ntft. 



isESE rmcts ErracnvE thbough march a 

m VA. ■EACH, VmOOilA M» VICINITY 



WHOU . . . DATfD F«ESH OAIIT . . . KSIAIAHE WIAWJW 

WHEAT BREAD ^ „.■ 2 '^ 

PUUN m SRDED ^ . ^ ._... ^ 

RYE iREADij::;:!:^^::; 2 

iMml 
rum or WHt 



39c 
38c 



A&P . . . MIXED 



GRAOB 

-A" 



HOT GROSS BUNS '^H "';&39c 

MAW or WHt -. -g^ 

POTATO GHIPS -.....- .l^St 49c 



VEGETABLES 

AliP . . . CUT or FI^JCHED 

GREEN BEANS 

AiP . . . .COTTAGE FRIED 

POTATOES rr 



•RA»i 

"A" 



6 
2 



10-OZ. 
PNGS. 

f-OZ. 
PROS. 

•U. 

PRO 



89c 
89c 
39c 



ENCYCLOPEDIA OF COOKERY ON SALE NOW! VOLUME NO. I 



VOLS, d 



Virginia Beath SUN, Thursday, March 17, 1966 

Page 5-B 




HoteS from IJi 



out 



Agriculturaf Agent 



E. R. "DICK" COCKRELL, JR. 



COW CARE 

Calving season is the one time cf yaar when a beef cow herd needs 
close attention. 

Checking the cow herd four times a day during this period will 
pay off. 

Aiiter all, the ca'.f is the only thing an individ'ual cow prcduccs dur- 
ing a year. Each time a calf is lost, when a little attention would have 
saved it, about $25 goes down the drain. Hardly evfr a calf is lost, 
though, in herds that are checked four times daily. 

It's a good idea to move cows that h.ave calved into a field by 
themselves. Vihen cows are maintained in only one herd, it generally 
means that the cows which have akeady calves won't get enough to 
eat, while those ccws which have not yet calved will over-feed. 

Don't winter two-year-o'Id hecfers calving for the first time with the 
older cattle. Feed them separately and lighly until the calves come. 
It haj definitely been shown that two-year-old hel'ers fed too heavily 
before calving acaunulate too much abdcminal fat and have rau:h 
more calving troible than those that have been, fed lightly. 

But after the calves arrive you shou'd feed two-year-olds much 
more heavily than ;a)ur older cows from then until gras.s time. If you 
do this, the two-year-olds wi'll breed back prcimptly and have tr.^ir 
calves on time the next j^ar. 

One of the common prdbiems with two-year-old hsilers cdving for 
the first time is that, as three-year-olds, they are late calving and some 
of them miss. 

We can understand why this occurs when we realize that a two- 
year-old heifer not only has to eat enough feed to maintain herself, 
but also to take care of her growth and feed her calf. The mature 
cow, on the olher hand, has only the problem of m.ain!aining herself and 
taking care of her cal. 

It's also a good idea to have a ca'ving fct ^jacent to a bam with 
a readily accessible shed where the cows can be put to calve on nights 
when the weather looks as thou^ it will be bad. As rapid'y as cows 
calve, you can put them back with the regular herd they are to run 
with. 

Be sure, in so far as possible, to keep bsby calves away from 
muddy barn yards and foor sanitary conditions. Once a ca'f is dry 
and has fed on milk he can stand the cows weather, but mi.tt and filth 
almost invariai'sly bring on infectious scours and pneumonia. Sanitation 
is one of the big problems with bee' calves in the winter time. So take 
all possible precautions to protect them. 



' • 



US, 17 Records Cains 



VIRGINIA MIACH — Travel on 
the north-south Ocean Hiway 
showed gains in all areas for 1965 
over 1964, according to figures 
compikd from official traffic re- 
ports issued by the state highway 
d^aitmrenls and transq^ortiatioQ la^ 
cflities along the route. 

More than one million vehicles 
crossed the Chesapeake Bay 
Bridge-Tunnel in 1965. The 17.6- 
mile facility served 1,167,682 vehi- 
cles and took in $7,581,302 in toll 



NEW 

COLORS 

FOR 

YOUR 

FLOORS 



Armstrong 

EXCELON 

PLASTIC 

FLOOR TILE 




TmH U 

wwcn pivllMC yotfr honw 
con b« by adding color 
toth«fioor». W**W99Ml 
Ixmlon* TdCb i«cawM 
II It mod* of vtnyl plo«tl« 
ond osbostoi^ tfto colon 
or* cl*or*r, brlght*r« 
and long bstfno. b Ic 
•vailobl* \m ctrolghf 
grain, •patt*r, «id D«^ 
•ign*rf styliAa*. 

FERRELL 

LINOLEUM & TILE CO. 
Phong 627-8661 
122S W. 25th St. 



revenues. The figures represent in- 
creases of 13% in traffic and 
10.3% in revenue over 1964. Fig- 
ures for 1964 included Z^/i months 
of ferry operation before the 
Bridge -funnel opened on April 15. 

A 7.2% traffic increase was re- 
corfled test 'year over WM at fte 
Maryland-Virginia state line on 
U.S. 13, the Ocean Hiway's main 
route. Other 1965 gains on U.S. 13 
included 5.9% at Salisbury. Md. 
and 5.9% at Greenwood, Del. 

The EVelaware Menvorial Bridge, 
connecting link betweeli New Jer- 
sey and Delaware for the Ocean 
Hiwiay main route and other north- 
south highways, reported a 7.4% 
traffic gain last year over 1964. 
A total of 14,4^,100 vehicles cross- 
ed the Delaware Bridge in 1965. A 
36% increase in vehicle usage was 
recorded in 1935 over the previous 
year by the Cape May-Lewes Fer- 
ry, New Jersey-Delaware connect- 
ing facility for the Ocean Hiway 
alternate seaward route. 

The Talmadga Memorial Bridge 
at Savannah, the Ocean Hiway's 
connecting link between Soutn 
Carolina and Georgia, accommo- 
dated 2,063,887 vehicles in 1965, a 
6.6% gain over the 1,939,423 count 
recorded in 1984. The TaLnadge 
Bridge reached the two-million v> 
hide mark for the first time in 
1965. 

U. S. 17, the Ocean Hiway's 
main artery from Virginia to Flor- 
ida, s.ho^ a 6.6% gain last year 
over 1954 at Midway, Georgia. This 
was the highest reported increase 
for all north-south highways at 
comparable locations in Georgia. 



4rt and Charm 
Classes Offered 

VIRGLVJA BEACH - At 440D 
N.ke Site Road the Recreation D>^ 
partmcnt cf the Parks and Rec- 
reation Co.TMnission is still a:-- 
cepting registrations for opening 
classes in Charm and Oil Painting. 

These classes are being te!d 
from 7:30-9:30 p.m. each Wednei- 
day. 

Call Mrs. Waldorf at 497-7454 
for information on suj^Ucs and 
m^erial needed to begin classes. 



INSURANCI - REAL ESTATE - RENTALS 



JARVIS..0KITCHIN 



231 VA. KACH ELVD. 



GA ft-77S5 



istabli&hgd 1911 



-^ 



^ginla Beadl^SUN, Thursday/'^^ch 17, 1966 
Page6-B 



• IK^U. NOTICES 

k ft* Cleric't Office «f the Cir- 
Onvt af Oe City of Virginia 
M Of HOi day of Febrn- 
■qp. Ml 

SMAW. PGRREL, 
Plaintiff 
vs. 



• ' •^QAl NOTICE 

there be. whose njtfnes are un- 
known and all other persons who 
are or may be irterested in tiie 
subject niattcr (A this suit, whose 
names are unknown; and, any 
other heirs at law and devisees. 
whos? n.imes are unknown and 
their lien creditors, their consorts. 



TOE laiRS hi MW OF PETER i if anv Uiere be, who^ names are 



W■KE^B. IffiOEASED, , 
Addre^es Unkiwwn; 
TOE HEIRS AT U\W OF 
MARGARET WILKINS, 
DiXXIASKD, 
Addresses Unknown; 
WALTER H. SMITH, 
Address Udoiow-n; 
BMIkM J. SiilTH JAMK. 
Ad(h-ess Unknown; 
AiXSNZO SMITH, 
^idress Unknown: 

osfxoEuuK sMrra, 

Address Unknown; 
ALEXANDER SMITTI, 
Address UnknowTi: 

■na: heirs at law of lucy 

REH). ALSO KNOWN AS LUCY 

REED. MJSO KNOWN AS \AC^ 

RE©, ALSO KNOWN AS LAC\' 

REEX), 

Adikess Unknown; 

FALA CORPORATION, a Virginia 

Corporation, 

c/o Edwin B. Lindsley 

936 Lindsley Roao 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
PAUL W. ACKISS, AS SPECIAL 
'\ OOMiMISSIONER IN THE CHAN- 
CERY SUIT OF COMMON- 
WEALTH OF VIRGINIA, Who 
rect, et ak v. Lacy Reid. in 
Circuit Court of the City ol 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
8*13 Pacific Avenue 
Vii^nia Beach, Virginia; 
UGHTHOUSE CORPORATION, a 
Virginia Corporation. 
c/o Peter Holland, III 
2604 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach. Virginia; 
PIAMO OWtPORATION. a Virginia 
Corporation, 

c/o Edwin B. Lindsley, Jr. 
936 Linddey Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; — ' 
QUEBNIE JONES, ALSO KNOWN 
AS QUEENIE JAMES, A 

Address Unknowi: , ^ 

CMIISTINE JAMES, 
-Address Unknown; 
JAMES JAi^S, 
Address Unknown; 
EVELYN JONIS, 
Address Unknown; 
SHmiJ:Y SMITH 
Aodnn ^Mdi^vnt',. 
QUEENIE WasON. 
Address Unknown; 
MARY ELIZA SMITH, 
MS Wishart Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
GEORGE W. JAMES, 
Address Unknown; 
EMMTIT JAMES, 
AdA-ess Unknown; 
TOE HEIRS .AT LAW OF JOSEPH 
REH), ALSO KNOWN AS JOSEPH 

raaa). also known as joe 

REH). a:.SO known AS JOE 
Ri23D, 

Address Uricnown; 
THE SURVIVING OONSCRT OF 
SAR\H G.ASKINS. IF ANY 
THERE BE, V\'IK)SE NAME IS 
UNKNOWN, 
AdA-ess UrJnwwn; 
WALTER H. JON'ES AND 
FLWtEMrE C. JONES, his wife. 
Address Unknown; 
THE SHORELINE CORPORA- 
TION, a Virginia Corporation, 
CO Lee A. Gifford "j 
WXn Bayside Road 
Virginia Beach. Virginia; 
W. W. (H.rVER. IV. 

4241 Witchduck Road 
fBox 5W8. Ba\-side' 
Virginia Beach. Virginia; 
STA?a£Y OLIVER. 
4317 Witchdvick Road 
Virginia Beach. Virginia; 
DLANA T. PARKS, 
4456 Wishart Road 
Virginia Beach. V'irginia; 
GORHAM P.ARKS, 
381 Marsh Road 
Pittsford. New York 
ANN N. B. PARKS, 
Ma^Road 
Pittrfwd. New York: 
Dr\NA PARKS HILL. 
31 Sutheriaiid Street 
Pittrford. New Yori; 
D(M«m»Y D P.ARKS. 
462 Wishart Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
LJTTIirrON P.ARKS, 
¥BS. Widiart Road 
Vir^ia Beach, Virginia: 
ESTATE OF B. D. WiiTE, 
c/o Vir^nia Nstioaal Barit 
Grffiin B. Deal, Vice President 
309^)6 Mais Steeet 
NorfoSk. Vii^inia; 
RICRARD MCILWADiE. 

/ti^sBS6 Urkiwwn;' 

UiTOR JAMES, I 

AdA«ss Unkaofwn; 

SAM WAUC, 

Adi^pM UnkiWMv; 

MMES CORWG, 

kSActm UniraMm; 

hb sws OF j^wes 

JOBieON. TXCEJtSSSi, 
MUdm Vtkaam; 
mi, sr tf Hf c( tiMm be dead, 
$1^ brin at hnr ffiid devisees. 

tiMirflea«rtB.Jfai9 



unknown and are proceeded 
against by the general dv-scription 
of parties unknown, 
Defendants 

IN CHANCERY 
Order of Publication 
The dbyed of this suit is to re- 
move numerous and diverse clouds 
upon the title to certain described 
real estate oS which Zola W. Per- 
rel is now .seised, and being desig- 
nated and described as follows, 
to-wit: 

Fir^: Being more particularly 
described in accordance with that 
certain pljrt made by W. B. Gallup, 
County Surveyor, entitled "Lucy 
Reid" and dated August 6, 1961, 
and recorded in Deed Book 669. at 
Page 242, and bemg further de- 
scribed as follows 

Beginning at a point in the east- 
erly line of the Pleasurehouse Road 
i the Bay Shdre Road or State 
Route 6621 which .said point marks 
the southwesterly corner of the pro- 
perty designated en the said plat 
as "Luc\' Reid" and from said 
point of begin.ning running South 
58 degrees 02 minutes East 172.96 
feet to a point: Uience North 22 de- 
grees 30 minutes East 25 fed to a 
point; thence North 50 degrees 02 
minutes West 172.9 feet, more or 
less, to the easterly side of the 
Pleasurehouse Road; thence along 
the easterly line of the Pleasure- 
house Road. South 22 degrees 20 
minutes West 25 feet to the point 
of beginning. 

Second: Beginning ai an iron pin 
in the easterly line of the Bay 
Shore Road (State Route 652), 
which said pin marks the south- 
westerly comer of that certain 
tract or parcel of land recently 
conveyed to Wallace D. Carson by 
deed from John Schumnan et ux 
and from said pin rurming thaice 
South 58 degrees 02 minutes East 
172.96 feet to a pin; thence North 
58 d^ees 02 minutes We^ 172.5 
feet, more or less, to the easterly 
line d the said Bay Shore Road: 
thence running along the easterly 
line of &e Bay Siore ]Eload North 
23 degrees 16 minutes "Bast 25 feet 
to the point of b^inning. 

Third: Beginning at a point in the 
easterly line of Bay Shore' Road 
(State Route 652) which said point 
marks the dividing line between the 
property hereby conveyed from the 
property offlveyed by the grantor 
herein to W^ard Bamett et ux and 
from said point running South 58 
degrees 02 minutes East 172.5 feet 
to a point; thence South 22 degrees 
30 minutes WesA 33 feet, more or 
less; to the northerly line of the 
property now or formerly of Ed- 
ward A. Feuby et ux; thence North 
72 degrees 18 minutes West 168.5 
fe^. more or less, to the easterly 
line of the Bay Shore Road; thence 
running along said easterly line of 
Bay Shore Road, North 21 degrees 
16 minutes East 78.1 feet, more or 
less, to the point of beginning. 

Fourth: Beginning at a point in 
the Bay Shore Road, said point be- 
ing North 22 degrees 30 minutes 
East 25 feet from a pin at the 
Southwest comer d that certain 
tract of land captioned "Lucy 
Reid," cm that certain plat entitled 
•tjucy Reid," by W. B. Gallup, 
Count>- Surveyor, and being rwerd- 
ed in Deed Book 689, at Page 2«2, 
from said point, thence North 22 
d<^grees 30 minutes East 94.58 feet 
along the aforesaid road, thence 
Souft 59 degrees 16 minutes East 
172.43 feet to a point: thence South 
22 degrees 30 minutes West 38.ffi 
feet to the northern line of the pro- 
perty sold to John Schurman, 
thence along John Schurman's line 
North 58 degrees 62 minjtes West 
172 9 fcet to the point of beginnir^. 
Fifth: Beginning at a point on 
the Bay Shore Road said point of 
beginning being South 22 degrees 
."iO minutes West .* 58 feet from a 
comer of Lucy Rekl and EkJward 
Havkins: thence Scnith 59 degrees 

15 minutes Eat 172.43 feet to a 
pc>b'.: thence North 22 degrees ») 
mimHes Ea>t 9 feet to a point: 
thence North 59 degrees 16 minutes 
West lt2 feet to a point in the Bay 
Shore Road: thence South 22 de- 
crees 30 m nutes West 9 feet aiong 
the Bav Siore Road to 3»e point 
at the beginning. 

Sixth: Beginnins alt a point in 
i the line o* Havkins and Reid on 
the Bay shore Road, thence Sooth 
60 degrees 3D minutes E-ist 171 90 
feet to a pomt: thence South 22 de- 
erefs 30 tnioutes West 34.35 ,feet 
to a poirt; thaice North 59 degrees 

16 minutes W^ 172 feet to a 
point: thence North 22 decrees S) 
mirutes E:a^ 50 38 feet akjog file 
Bay 9K»re Road to the point at the 
beainning. 

And for odwr. further md ^neral 
r^ef: and it app^n^ fnna af6- 
(bvtt in due Ictm of law nbw fled, 
tti^ the deteoda^i. Am N. B. 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



Paries, Goiham Paries and Diana 
Parks Ifill. are not residents d the 
State of Virginia; the last known 
post office address of Ann N. B. 
Parks is Ma^ Road, Pittsford. 
New York; the last known post of- 
fice address of Gorham Parks is 
381 Marsh Street, Pittsford, New 
York; and the last known post of- 
fice addre^ of Diana Paries HUl is 
31 Sutherland Street, Pittsford, 
New York; and, that the defend- 
ants: The heirs at law of Peter 
Wilkins; The heirs at law <rf Mar- 
garet Wiikins; The heirs at law of 
Margaret Smith; Wedter H. Smith; 
Eimma J. Smitti Jam^; Aktneo 
Smith; CordeJla Smith; '"Alexander 
Smith; The heirs at law of Lucy 
Reid aka Lucy Reed, aka Lacy 
Reid, aka Lacy Reed; Queenie 
Jones aka Queenie James; Chris- 
tine James*. James Jaanes; Evelyn 
Jones; Shirley Smith; Queenie Wil- 
son; George W. James; Emmitt 
James; The heirs at law of Joseph 
Reid, aka Joseph Reed, aka Joe 
Reid, aka Joe Reed; The surviving 
consort of Sarah Ga^ns, if any 
there be, whose name is uidanwn; 
Walter H. Jones; Florence C. 
Jones; Richard Mcllwaine; Jacob 
James; Sam Walk; J'ames Comic; 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



and llie heirs at haw d James 
Joinison; are without a last known 
post office address; and, that the 
biH stating there may be persons 
Mnterested in the subject matter, 
whose names are uidroown and 
making them parties defendant by 
the general descrifjtion, "parties 
unknown," an affidavit having been 
made and filed that they are un- 
known, such unknown parties being 
the heirs at law and devisees, 
whose names are unknown, and 
their lien creditors, Iheir consorts, 
a any there be, whose names are 
unknown, and aM of the persons 
who are, or may be intere^ed in 
the subject matter of this suit, 
whose names are unknown, of the 
defendants; and, any other heirs 
at law, devisees, whose names are 
iKiknown, and their lien creditors, 
their consorts, if any there be, who 
may be interested in the subject 
matter of this suit, whose names 
are unknown and who are proceed- 
ed against by the general descrip- 
tion of "parties unknown." 

Upon consideration thereof, it is 
ORDERED that the said heirs at 
law of Peter Wilkins, deceased; 
The heirs at law of Margaret Wil- 
kins, deceased; The heirs at law of 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



Margaret Smith; Walter H. Smith; 
Eknma J. Smith James; Alonzo 
Smith; Cordelia Smith; Alexander 
Snath; The heirs at law of Lucy 
Rekl aka Lucy Reed, aka Lacy 
Reid, aka Lacy Reed; (^eenie 
Jones aka Queenie James; Chris- 
tine James; Jan>es James; Evdyn 
Janes; Shiriey Smith; Queenie 
Wilson; George W. James; Emmitt 
James; The heirs at law of Joseph 
Reid. aka Joseph Reed, aka Joe 
Reid, aka Joe Reed; "Hie surviving 
consort of Sarah Gaskins, if any 
thflire be. whose name is unknown; 
Walter H. Jones; Florence C. 
Jones; Rkhard Mcllwaine; Jacob 
Jlanjes; Sam Walk; JMnes Comic; 
and The heirs at law of James 
Johnson; Gorham Parks; Ann N. 
B. Parits; and Diana Hill Parks 
and the said pers<Mis made defen- 
dant by tbs genertd descriptiwi of 
"parties uiiknown" to appear with- 
in ten days after due publication 
of this order and do what is neces- 
sary to protect their interest. It is 
further ORDERED that the fore- 
going portion of his order be pub- 
bdied once a week for four succes- 
sive weeks in the Virginia Beach 
Sun. a newspaper published in the 
City of Virginia Beach. Virginia. 



• £E6AL NOTICES 



A COPY TESTE: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Geik 

By: Mary M. White, D. C. 

I ASK FOR THIS 

STUART R. HAYS. p.q. 

2^4^ 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Clerk's Office irf the Cir- 
cnH Court of the City d Vtarginic 
Beach, on tiie 3rd day d MaiA, 
1966. 
LUCY MARTIN UNEMJRRY 
Complainant 
vs. 
CONARD 0. LD^BBERRY 
2819 Oakley Street 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Respondent 

Order d Publication 

Tile object of this suit is for the 
complainant to obtain from the re- 
spondent a divorce a mensa et 
thoro upon the gnHjnds of desertion 
and abandonment, and affidavit 
having been made that the deferKi- 
ant is not a resident of die State 
of Virginia he is hereby reqpired 
to appear within ten days after due 
publication hereof and do what 
may be necessary to protect his 
interest. 

A (X)PY-TESTE: 



VEPCO Kite 
Flying Hints 

VIRGINIA BEAC3H - The winds 
of March are ideal for kite flyhig. 
This windy nwntii is eagerly await- 
ed by children anxious to get their 
kites into the j^. 

Kite flying can be the happiest 
of pastimes for youngsters, but 
like every other sport, the rules 
must be observed to make it 
safe. Reddy Kilowatt, who works 
for Virginia Electric and Power 
Company, has these suggestiwjs 
for his young kite flying friends: 

1. Always use dry st ring, y ood 
and paper in your kite^^C^ 
wire or metal. 

2. Always fly your kite on days 
when there is no rain. 

• LEGAL NOTICES 

JOHN V. FENTRESS. Clerk 
By: Mary M. White. D. C. 

Pifcher. Underwood. Pilcher and 

Byrd 

210 Pteza One Buikfing 

Norfolk, Virginia 

3-10-4t 



3. Always a*dd busy ^eets aid 
hi^ays while flying your kite. 

4. Always fly yoir kite away 
ftnrn TV and radio aerials, dec- 
trfc OT power lines. 

5. Always keep away from fallen 
wires. 

6. Ahrays cdl your poww com- 
pany if your kite gets snagged in 
a power line. Do~not pull the string 
or climb the power poles. 

So remember what Reddy says, 
youngsters. Fly your kites to outer 
space, but fly them safely. 

Campfire Girls 

VIRGINIA EACH - Hie Camp- 
fire Glrk wiQ hold their annual 
FatherDau^ter banquet Saturday 
ni^ at Shelton Park School. The 
banquet will begin at 6:45 p.m 

The girls will present a program 
and entertain the fathers. 

Jean Colby wiH be in charge. 



Mr «nfl Mr-c. r-rancls Geyger, 
Jr., have as t^iv guests their two 
daubers. Mrs. William McClure 
Badley of Fort Bragg, N. C, with 
her children. Marietta and Lucye 
Howell, and Mrs. John M. Haas of 
Baltinwre, "Maryland, accompanied 
by her son, J<*n, Jr. 



Meet ihe matt behind the tnea-fj^^w^^ Colonial Stores 





COLONIAL STOrTs] 



fntmi Thii Ad 
'Thvr.-Sat.. Mar. 17, II, 19, I9M, 
Quantity Righti l*i«rv«d. 



LAMB SALO 



( NATUR-TENDR ARMOW STAR 

CHUCK STEAKS u. 49 



IMMCiOnNR 



««kt«» 



f If 



PRESMAMCMCAM 

LAMB*LAMB 

AT irj PEST 



FINE FOR sour — BONE-I^ 

Plate Beef '>■■ 29 

GROUND CHUCK u. 69 



NATUR-TENDH ARMOUR STAR 



^,J^^l5 ATUR - TE N E R ">//*, 

■^ ARMOUR STAR '*/. 






fH^^l< 



n 



%^w 



tUUK Btt lH IN T 

SALVO 

l'lk..7w. M> 




I Pj^ mk I BIb^B'<^ value buy— lean ronhjss 

UV'Q'IUd ^tewinc beet 




xawa. 



DEUCIOUS 



,^ 



X*37* 



Ml Wn HANM— uoute 

'ir 33* 



AiMHCA'S MVOm 



MM. ScOir 

,u.^-. 29< 



mm aouw 

FUFFO 



MAUTT MAT 

ZEST 



Nnr iMun cuanh 



'ir sr 



NfwiMnovn 

OXYBOL 



I Ik., «K •>. «J< 



IVOIYFUKES 



Blade Chops . . "> 59" Arm Chops . . . >> 69* 

JUtCr mouth— WATERING 

Rib Chops ....'>' 99" Loin Chops . . .^^ ^1.19 

FINE FOR STUFFING OR STEWING 

BREAST O'LAMB .... u 19* 

HARDINGS OUAUTY BRISKET 

Corned Beef . • • ^^ 89^ 

AREAITREAT 

Armour Franks • . <% 59' 

SANDWICH DELIGHT— ARMOUR STA« 

Bologna Tr55' '^"59 






-< GUARANTEE )i- 

Complete Satisfaction on 
ML Colonial meat purchases or 

Double Your 
Money Back 



wmmmmmwsummm 







COLONIAL STORES 
Located 31st & Laddn Rd. 

is BOW 

OPEN UNTIL 11:30 PM EVERY DAY 

For Yaar ConTenlenre A Complete 

DcllMlmaeii D«pt.. Hot PIra 

Poboy Sandwlchc*. Hot B»r B Que Chicken 

and Live Maine Lobatert 



ARMOUR STAR SLICED 



Bacon. ^^89' 2 



lb. $1 

Pkg. 



A WISE BUY 



Meat Loaf ""5^. "59' 

CS BRAND— CHICKEN OR 

Ham Salad "l]^'^. • cup 49 

CS BRAND— MILD PIMENTO 

Cheese Spread • • ^'^69" 

TASTY— FROZEN 

Perch nilet ....-■ 43' 

LENTEN SPECIAL 

Flounder Fillet ... ^ 55' 




kA4 



lAAAAA 



2 5FREE«;»i!|ONo 

WIIM THIS COUPON AND 1M PWCHASI Of 
ANY CUP KITCHIN riMSH 

C S BRAND SALADS 

OMT OM COWOM MHWB ON WiCH lull U 



«W .!>• U.. If . IM4 J SOOb IN COlONIAl SlOlt 



* 



NEW CS BRAND— INST.ViT 

";:, 79* 

STOKEIY— CUT 



Coffee 



10 01. 

Jar 



$p9 



STOKELY DICED 

Carrots .... 2 co°' 25' 



SOFREEWiMONDl 

I WITH IMS COUrON AND TH( rUtCHAU Of 

of«i ru. PKc. coRToirs fiozm 
IREADID SHRIMP 

0.4t OM COWOM MHUMD ON lACH UUU UNt 

Gooo IN COlONIAl aou 

WI\HQ COlO lOfC STAADPS 



I BOND 



SAVE 34c-Otn PRIDE 



Green Beans 2co°n.29' Calce 



GOLDEN *% 

POUND . .A 



SARA LEE CHEESE 

Cake 



CREAM OR 1 lb., 1 oi. gjnjL ^__- 

PINEAPPLE. Cahe Q7 vOlll 



STOKHY GOLDEN 

CREAM OR 
WHOLE KERNEL 



u. 59* 
2?o«3r 



E COLD I 
STAMPS 

I WITH THIS COUfON AND THf fUtCHASC Of 
ONf 1 II. PKO. JlffY FROZM 

BEiF PATTnS _ 

OMT OM COUrOM IIHUMO OM lACH iAUl UNIt 

I GOOO IN COlONIAl, 5T0«I ^ 

GIVING GCHD lONO STAMf S | 



mm^mmmmmmmt 




MMM 



MPS 



lOO FRE E ^<^'<^>"<* 

■**** »- r« ^ ^ STAMPS 

WITH THIS COUTON AND TMI »U(CHAil Of 
ONI » LI. AZAIIA » CAMLIIA 

SWIFT'S VIGORO 

OM* OM courOM ■mwio oh IACH IAIIS UMf 

»^ .b. 1.. It nu I GOOO IN COlONIAl SIO«( 

JIM "I GIVING GOlO lONO MAMM f | 

lOOFREEe'S-ogo 

I WitH IMS COUKW ANO IHI fUKHAU Of 

om SO LI. IA6 nuita 
cow OR SHilP MANURI 

OMT OM COUKM l lni l — OH UCM UUS UMI 



1 



4^ 



, It. M. » l«M GOOO IN COlONIAl ^TOli - 

J J wo r I CIVINC GOlO lONO StAM»S I 



' "" rmj 



GOLD BONO 

STAMPS 

I WITH IMS COUrON AM) IHi fUtCHASf Of 

OM s OL m. lonoN Ol uomo 
INDIN SHAMPOO 



CMI OM COUKB MWfllW OM UGK UIM UMT 

I >•< dw a> ■• mt\ <XX» IN COlONIAl STOtI 
1 ) M fri ' CIVINC GOID lONO STAMPS 



* 



1W« MM — N MMm -^ ° 



t^* 



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DOH IVHTTWNS 

BUZ 
2 'X** W 






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wnH IMS COUfON AND IM fUlCHAM Of 
OM I II. 4 OL OlM PIIM 

OCRRY CHUVON CAO 

OMT OM couMM wmmm tm moi laii imi 



HWM.iw»iw< 0000 H COUMML UOH 



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•MAM 



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• 



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^ 



• LEGAL NOTICES 

_ 4 

' * NOtlCE 

This is to notify the .public that 
the uhdarsigned, trading as London 
Bridge No. 2 will within ten days 
after puWicaticn of this wtice 
aoply to the Virginia State Alco- 
holic Beverage Control Board for 
a license to sell beer and wine for 
off premises consun>ptiOT. 
Mary Eleanor James 
Helen Goldwi Credsmore 
T/A London Bridge No. 2 
100 South Lynnhaven Rd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

3-17-lt 

NOTICE 

This is to notify the public that 
the undersigned, trading as Nick's 
Restaurant, will within ten days 
after publication of this notice 
apply to the Virginia State Alco- 
holic Beverage Coirtrol Board for 
a license ta sell beer and wine for 
off and on premises consumption. 

Christ Yanakis 

T/A Nick's Restaurant 

3208 Atlantic Ave. 

Virginia Beach, Virginia' 

3-17-lt 

PUBLIC NOTICE 

Notice is hereby given that Roy- 
al Restaurant Inc., trading as 
Royal Restaurant, 2112 Atlantic 
■Avenue,. Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
intends to apply to the Virginia 
Alcoholic Beverage Control Board, 
at its offices in the Virginia A.B.C. 
Building, 20^ North 4th Street, 
Richmond, Virginia, for a license 
to sell wine and beer for on and 
off pren-j^ses consumption at the 
above location. 

(Signed) Savos Doames 

March 12, 1966 
3-17-lt 

COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Boach, on the 4th day of March, 
1966, 

JOHN WILBERT GHRISTEN- 
SON, Plaantiff, 
against 

AUDREY E. OHRISTENSON, 
Defendant. 
/ Order of iPublication 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matri- 
monii from the . said defendant, 
upon the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resident ©f th^ State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
{\l% address being: 13382 Wjlson 
Avenue, Garden Grove, California, 
it is ordered that she do appear 
here within Jen dO) days after 
duev publjciinoh^ hereof, J^nd do 
wiiat mayOSbVeceskiSf Vf {ffotfcl 
her interest in this suit. 
- A, copyi^Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS,' Clerk. 

By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
L. B. Cox, Jr, p.q. 
119 E. Little, Creek Road 
Norfolk, Virginia 

3-10-41 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



VIRGINL\: 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach on the 8th day d March, 
l!)fif). 

STATE IIIGIWAY CX)MMISSION- 
• ER OF VIRGINIA, Qmplainant, 

v. 
GFX)RGE BROWN, JOE MUR- 

DEN and ^ MARVIN TOWE, 

TRUSTEES OF LONDON 

RltlDGE BAPTIST CHURCH. 

c George Brown 

24(i0 Potter Road 

Virginia Beach, Virginia; , 
G B. WILLL^MS, 

2504 Oconee Avenue 

Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
VIRGINIA CALDWELL, 

14 Johnson Road, 

Hampton, Virginia; 




CNJAFG£r0EK/VMB 



DAISY BAHNES, 
333 LitUe Neck Road, ' 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
C. A. BARI^S, 
SBOO Chainbers Street, 
Norfolk, Virginia; 
BERTIE WILSON, 
333 Little Neck Road, 
Virginia Bead), Virginia; 
GENEVA BAIRMS, 
' 4f7-A Painter Street, 

Norfolk, Virginia; 
DAVID BARNES, 
2611 Omar Street, 
Chesapeake, Virginia; 
OLLIE N. BARNES, 
303 B Street, 
Chesapeake, Virginia; 
GEORGE V. BARNES, 
SB39 Adderley Street, 
Norfolk, Virginia; 
HAROLD A. BAiRNES, 
Welcome Road, 
Foundation Pailc, 
Portsmouth, Virginia; 
MIS. C. W. WHITE, 
Bohannon Post Office, 
Mathews County, Virginia; 
BERNliEY BARNES, 
Highway 168, 
Oak Grove, 
Chesapeake, Vu-ginia; 
ELLA L. JOHNSON, 
1444 Southern Boulevard, 
Virginia B^ach, Virginia; 
REEVES JOHNSON, , 
920 Cardinal Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
and the surviving spouses, if any, 
next of kin, heirs at law, de- 
. scendants of mid all other per- 
sons havng an interest in the 
remains of SALLIE V. SOREY, 
Gn>EON CARTER SOREY, 
WILSON H. JAMES, RUTH 0. 
JAMES, VIRGSNIUS JAMES, 
WALTER E. WILLIAMS, BET- 
SY M. WILLIAMS, MARY 
FRANCES SHIPP, ANNIE MAY 
BARNES, OSCAR BERNARD 
BARNES, JR., OSCAR B. 
BARNES, BEULAHL. BARNES, 
SIDNEY D. BARNES, LOLA 
VIRGINIA BARNES, HERBERT 
V. BARNES, DAVID M. 
BARNES, CALLIE N. BARNES, 
FRANKLIN R. BARNES, JIM- 
MIE WALTERS, DAVID N. 
BARNES, GEORGIA V. BARN- 
ES, BASIL VIVIAN HAISLIP, 
PETER DAWLEY, WILUAM 
H. DAWLEY, and of any other 
persons buried in the portion 
of the LONDON BRIDGE BAP- 
TIST CHURCH CEMETERY, 
Vrginia Beach, Virginia, which 
lies within the right-of-way of 
Slate Highway Route 44 (Nor- 
folk-Virginia Beach Toll Road), 
the names of which persons ex- 
ce|t th^ viacue^ above being 
urmnown, and are hereby pro- 
ceeded against as "Parties Un- 
known," Defendants. 

Order of IPubUoation 
The object of this suit is for 
the complainant to obtain permis- 
sion from the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
to disinter, remove and reinter 
with due care and decency the 
remans of SALLIE V. SOREY. 
GIDEON CARTER SOREY, WIL- 
SON H. JAMES, RUTH 0. 
JAMES, VIHGINIUS JAMES. 
WALTER E. WILLIAMS, BETSY 
M. WILLIAMS, MARY FRANCES 
SHIPP, ANNIE MAY BARNES, 
OSQAR BERNARD BARNES, JR., 
OSCAR B. BARNES, BEULAH L. 
BARNES, SIDNEY D. BARNES, 
LOLA VIRGINIA B.ARl^S. HERr 
BERT V. BARNES, DAVID M. 
BARNES. CALUE N. B.\RNES, 
FRANKLIN R. BARNES. JIM- 
MIE WALTERS, DAVID N. 
BARNES. GEORGIA V. BARNES, 
BASIL VIVIAN HAISLIP, PETISI 
DAWLEY, WILLIAM H. DAW- 
LEY and of all other persons \m- 
led within the portion of the Lon- 
don Bridge Baptist Church Ceme- 
tery which is included in the right 
of way of State Hghway Route 44. 
Project 0044-134-101, RW 201. and 
of the persons aoove named and 
of certain other persons whose 
names are unknown but who are 



NOTICE 



It's easy to place a low cost c'.assified ad in the Virginia Beach 
Sun. Just call 428-24(^1 and ask for Classified Department or f.ll 
in and mail the form below. It's that simple! 

RATES 

Paid in advance-minimum charge per insertion $1.50 for fifteen 
words. .OSc each additional wx)rd. 

If We Have To Ml— Minimwn dtarge per insertion $2.00 for 15 
words, .07c each additional word. 



Classified Ad Dept. ^ 

Virginia Beach Sun ^ 

P. 0. Box 657 
Virginia Beach, Va. 234S1 , 

Please run the fcUowing classified ad times under 



tile heading 



NaJnc 
Payment 

Enclosed n Address 

Bill 

Mc Q Phone 



t LEQAkNOnCESl 

bmM mMde «^ ri^ of mss 
in taidjr pMs m )r \m^ 9«t^ 
ings of ^Idi the penms above 
named cMnpiae a part. Bje por- 
tk>n of U« cemetery i«hicli li« 
witlm said ri^ irf way is ithm. 
« Sheet SQ^tt of the Plans for 
said project, a copy of which sheet 
b^g aH^died to the original Bill 
of Complaint filed in this cause. 

^Rw above parties are hereby 
notified that the State Hi^ay 
Conanisskiner of Virgfada will on 
the Stil day of April, 1986, at 9:00 
a.m., w as soon thereafter as 
counsel may be heard, move the 
Judge of the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, at the 
Courthouse thereof, for m Order 
permKtii^ the removal of said 
remains and the reinteraient of 
the same m suitable repositories. 

Affidavit having been made that 
the names and addresses of the 
surviving spouses, if any, next of 
kin, heirs at law, descendants of, 
and all other persois having an 
Interest in the remains of the per- 
sons buried in the portion of the 
cemeltery ^ve mentioned or in 
family plots or in family group- 
ings parts of which are included 
within said right of way, except 
the defendants above naned, are 
unknown, after due diligence upon 
the part of the complainlant to as- 
certain who they may be' and in 
what County or Corporation they 
or any of them may reside, all 
without effect; It is ORDERED 
that the above named piarties and 
any other persons who are or may 
be interested in the subject mat- 
ter of this cause a^^)ear within ten 
days after pirislication of this Or- 
der and do what is necessary to 
protect their interests. 

And it is FURTHER ORDERED 
that this Ordci be published for 
fouf successive weeks in the "Vir- 
ginia Beach Sun," a newspaper 
published in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, and that a copy 
of this Order be posted on the 
bulletin board of the Circuit Court 
of the City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk . 

By: J. Curtis "Fruit, D.C. 
Kellam and Kellam, p.q. 
Board of Trade Building , 
Norfolk, Virginia 

3-17^t 



• leSALNCtTlCCI tVL-ginia Beacfi SUN, /Thursday, March 17, 1966 



^o7-B 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Circuit Court of the Cjty of 
Virginia Beach, on the 24th day of 
February, 1966. 
In THE MATTER OF THE 
ESTATE OF LAJTHER IX ^ _ 
MURDEN, deseased. 
ORDER 

It appearing to the Court that a 
report of the accounts of the Ex- 
ecutor of Luther D. Murden, de- 
ceased, and of the debts and de- 
mands against the said estate, 
have l)een filed in the Clerk's Of- 
fice of this Court, and that more 
than six months have elapsed 
since the qualification of the Vir- 
ginia National Bdnk, Executor of 
the said estate, on motion of the 
said Executor, it is ORDERED 
that the creditors of Luther D. Mur- 
den and of his estate, and any other 
persons who may be interested in 
said estate, do appear in the Court 
on April 4. 1966. and show cause 
against the payment and delivery 
of the estate, without reftaiding 
bonds, to thos3 entitled hereto. 

It is further ORDERED that a 
copy of this order be published 
once a week for four consecutive 
weeks in the Virginia Beach Sun 
a newspaper having general circu 
Wion in the City of Virginia Beach 
Virginia. 
A Copy Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By Mary M. White. D, C. . 

3-3-41 



COMMONWEAL-ni OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 21st day of Febru- 
ary. 1966. 

ALSTON McBRIDE GUM, JR. 
Plaintiff, 
against 

TERRY J. GUM, Defendant. 
Order of iPablicatton 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divwce a mensa et thoro 
to be later merged into a decree 
of divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the sakl defendant, upon 
die grounds of desa-tion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is a non-resi(^nt of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
(rffice adA'ess being: Route 5, Box 
19IJ-F, Milton, Florida, it is or- 
^red that ^e do a^ar h^e 
wiUiin tM (10) days ^ter due 
publication hereof and do what 
may be necessary to protect her 
Merest in this suit 

A coK'— T6*t«: 

JC»«l V. FENTRESS. Clerk. 

^: Mary M. White, D. C. 
Iliom^ C. Broyles, p.q 
Brydges k Bridles 
13« La;kin Road 
Vkginla Beach, Va. 

2»V4t 



CWMff'IVllAL'ni OF VIRGINIA 

In Ibt drk's Office of the C^- 
cuU Court o{ tlKB City d Virgiou 



Beach, on tfw 16th day df Febru- / 
ary, ism. 

^RUM! M . PADON, FlainUff 
agsiiuA 

ROBERT E. PADON, JR., De- 
fendant. 

Orte af iPaMeatiMi 

TIk object of this suit is lo ob- 
tain a dhrorot a mensa et thoro 
to be in (fate tkne mei^ into 
a ifivorce a vincub matrimoaii 
from tile sak] defendant upon the 
grounds of desertion. (" 

And an affidavit havfaig been 
made and filed that the defentent 
is a non-reaklent of the State of 
Vii^a, the last known post xA- 
fice address being: Peniberton 
Drive, Salisbury, Maryland, it is 
ordered that he do appear here 
within ten (10) days after due 
publication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk. 

By: MARY M. WHITE, D.C. 
Alan S. Mirman, p.q. 
One Main Plaza Ea£^ 
Norfolk, Virginia 

2-244t 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach on the 16th day of Febru- 
ary, 1966. 

In Chancery « 

. MARIAN BROWN TOWN^ND 
and ELIZABETH T. OVEROASH 
Executors kA the Estate of 
Robert Easton Townsend ' 
Complainants, 

V. 

MARGAHETIffi SCHWffW, and 
her husband, if any there be, 
whose name is unknown, and 
if any of the aforesaid Re- 
spondents be dead, their heirs 
at law, nex^ of l^n, devisees, 
legatees, personal representa- 
tives and lien creditors, and 
lien creditors of any heirs or 
devisees, all of whose names 
are unknown, and whose post 
office addresses are unknown, 
all of whom are made parties 
to this proceeding by the gen- 
eral description of "PARTIES 
UNKNOWN." 
Respondents. , 

Order of Publication ' 

The object of this suit is to quiet 
title to property which is more 
particularly described as follows: 
that certain lot, piece or parcel 
of land situate in the City of Vir- 
-ginia Be^h, Vrginia, known and 
nuad>ere4 as y»t No. 5 in Block 
25, aft shoiwf wUirplaf of Sttfiny 
Brook, which plat is duly recorded 
in the Clerk's Office of the Circuit 
Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, in Map Book 5 
at page 201, less that portion con- 
veyed to die Commonwealth of 
Virginia for the widening of Vir- 
ginia Beach Boulevard by d^ 
of R. E. Townsend, dated Feb- 
ruary 24, 1950, recorded' in 
said Clerk's Office in Deed Book 
2B4 at page 557. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the' following 
named person is a non-resident of 
this State, and that her last known 
address is as follows: Margarethe 
SchwBin, Wheeling, West Virginia. 

And an affidavit having been 
filed stating that there are or may 
be other persons interested in the 
subject matter to be disposed of 
in this suit whose names are un- 
known and whose last post office 
addresses are unknown, to-wit: the 
husband of Margarethe Scbwinn, 
if any there be, whose name is 
unknown, and if any of the afore- 
said Respondents be dead, their 
heirs at law, next of kin, devisees, 
legatees personal representative 
and lien creditors and lien credi- 
tors of any heirs or devisees, all 
of whose n^es are unknown and 
whose post office addresses are 
unknown, all of whom are made 
parties to this proceeding by the 
general description of "P.\RTIES 
UNKNOWN;" it is ORDERED that 
the above-named persons appear 
within ten (10) days after due pub- 
lication of this order and^do what 
is necessary to protect their inter- 
ests; and it is further 

ORDERH) that the foregoing 
portion of this order be published 
once a week for four successive 
wedcs in the Virginia Beach Sun, 
a newspaper published and circu- 
lated in the City (rf Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. 

And this cause is continued. 

A w^— Teste: 

JOW V. FENTRESS. Clffk 

By: Mary M. White. D.C. 
Peter A. Agelasto, III 
501 Citizens Bank Building 
Norfolk. Virgmia 

Attorney for Complainants 

2-24-4t 



it's 
a 

facLOUt 



CUSSIFIED IDS ^^//r^^/ ! 



AUTOMOTIVE 



20 Autemobllaa For Sato 

1960 Chrysler Windsor 4 door hard- 
tq). 16,500 miles. $1500. Call 4e&- 

vm. 3-io-it 



CONVERTIBIE 1956 Fwd V8. Ex- 
ceHei\t mechanical condition. Good 
tirffi. $125. 1208 Bhiebird Mve. 

2-17-tfn 



1956 6-cyIin(Ier, 4-door Chevy Bel 
Aire. Good condition. $200. Call 
340-8989, 6-9 p.m. weekdays. 

12-30Hfn 



BUSINESS SERVICES 



30 Appliance Servlcaa 



VACUUM CLEANERS - Hoover, 
Sales and service. Prompt ef- 
ficient repairs. Pick up and de- 
livery. Phone 428-4222. Fuel 
Feed & Building Supplies, Inc. 

tfn 

31 Bullding—Rapalring 



EMPLOYMENT 

42 Help Wanted 
Male or Female 



MANPOWER, INC. 
URGENTLY NEEDS 

T^lrists 
Stenographers 

We have immediate assignments, 
many adjacent to Virginia Beach. 

NO FEE 
Time off between jobs when de- 
sired—work on these temporary 
jobs when convenient to you. 
Phone now for interview and job 
assignment, 627-3661. 

Manpower, Inc. 
733 Boush Street 

5Jt7-tfo 



NOTICE! 
Contractors & Home Builders- 
Let us help you with that new 
home — additions — or repairs. 
We can furnish materials from 
basement to attic and aid you in 
financing. 
Phone: Kellam & Eabui, IiK. 
(1) 426-2661 
426-3750 
426-3937 

tfn 



NEW AND REPAIR WORK 

Plumbing — Heatuig 

Electrical — Air Conditioning 

PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 

AND ELECTRICAL 

SUPPLIERS, INC. 

Phone 426-2660 

tl-5-tfn 



43 Petition Wanted— Femal e 

Excellent care for children and 
infants. Hour, day or w^. Call 
Mrs. Davis, 4t»6792. 3-»^ 



RENTAL REAL ESTATE 



110 Apartments Unfurn. 



Duplex for r«it. 415 West Lane, 
Oceana. Stove & r^rigerator. Call 
464^196 after 4:00 p.m. 344fn 



Yearly unfurnished two bedroom 
1st floor apartment. Call 428-7879 
before 1 or ^ter 5. 3-3-2t 



LONDON BRIDGE-HDuplex apart- 
ments. 2256 Ruben Street and 2251 
Wolf Street. Stove and refrigera- 
tor. DeHart. 34(>«S91, 3404311, 340- 
4971. 2-17-tfn 



RENTAL REAL ESTATt 



111 Apartimnft Fumlahad 



2 BEDROOMS, living room, dining 
room, kitchen, bath, first floor, 
yard. Convenidlft to shopping. Rea- 
sonable yearly roital. Phone own- 
er — 428^16 or 428-2143. »-30-t{n 



EMPLOYMENT 
40 Help Wanted— Famaia 



BEAUTY CONSULTANTS 
BEAUTICIANS 

COSMETICIANS 
MODELS 
"Youth Win Have It's Way" 
.As a young and growing com- 
pany, we know this is true. We 
want to talk to ladies who have 
the desire and capacity to pave 
their way to high income and ad- 
vancement opportunities. To model 
and demonstrate a complete new 
cQncept in modern cosmetics with 
the finest line of products. 
MORNING COFFEES 
AFTERNOOfi TEAS 
EVENING GLAMOUR HOURS 
Free training in proven success 
techniques are just a part of our 
growth packj^e. Excellent oppor- 
tunities for those with managerial 
ability. Age over 21. - 

Awards 

Bonuses 

Commissions 

CHOOSE YOUR OWW HOUR^ 

NO CANVASSING 

Call 428-1750 

2-17-tfn 

41 Help Wanted— Malt 



SECRETARY. Legal or medical. 
Part time. Also type income tax 
returns. Experienced, references. 
Call 428-2102. 3-17-lt 

50 Business Opportunities 

Profit 

Prestige 

Independence 
EXECUTIVES 

If you have the ability to or- 
ganize, manage and a true desire 
to grow, regardless of your pres- 
ent situation, we invite you to 
investigate the financial opportuni- 
ty with a rt^idly expanding, na- 
tionally advertised and prestige 
product. Investment of $750 re- 
quired to back your own operation, 
fuDy secured' by inventory. FI- 
NANCING AVAILABLE. This is 
a ground ftoor opportunity, with 
a proven high retiffn. 

For a personal, confidential 

interview 

WRITE 

EXECUTIVE SALES DEPT. 

POST OFFICE BOX 826 

VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA 

23451 

2-17-tfn 



APARTMENTS — Furnished or 
unfumidbed. Yearly or seasonal 
Cooper Realty, 206 2Stb Street, 
428-133C. Nights 428-6633. 

3-2-tfn 



111 Apartments Furnished 



STUDIO Apartment — Furnished. 
Good kication. Yearly roUal, |75 
per month. All utilities fttfnished. 
Gas heat — air conditioned. Call 
428-3680, 855-6861. 

2-24^ 



$17,000 PLUS NEW CAR AS BO- 
NUS for man over 40 in Virginia 
Beach area. Use car for short 
trips to contact customers. Write 
B. R. Dickerson. Pres.. Southwest- 
ern Petroleum Corp.. 534 N. Main 
St.. Ft. Worth, Texas. 3-17-lt 



KNNOUNCEMENTS 



10 Special NeHcM 



HOSPITALIZATION POUCY - 
issued regardless of age or exist- 
ing cronic auxliticffl. No waiting 
period normal illiMsa or accktots. 
Pbooe MA 24816. 10-7-t& 



CAB DRIVERS. Service men ac- 
cepted. No experience necessary. 
$85-$125 weekly. We pay for City 
permit. Also free room rent. Safe- 
way Taxi. '3762 Shore Drive. Vir- 
ginia Beach. 464-6262. 9-234fn 



INCOME— SPARE TIME 

No selling. Refill and collect mon- 
ey from New Type coin operated 
dispensers in this area. Must have 
car, references, $560 to $1850 cash. 
Ten hours weekly can net excel- 
lent income. More time can result 
in more money. For personal in- 
terview write CO-REP., INC., 10 
CALIFORNIA AVE., PITTS- 
BURGH, PA., 15202. Include phone 
nuniber. 3-lO-lt 



1966 Suiger, Monograms, button- 
holes, fancy stitches, etc. Take 
over balance $47.90. $1.25 a week. 
Call Credit Department. 853-7491. 
' 2-24-tfn 

60 Correspondence Courses 

PL\NO lessons given in my home 
or vours. Aragona Village. Call 
497-6296. 3-17-tfn 



MERCHANDISE 

90 Articles For Sale 



42 Help Wanted 
Male or Female 



Wanted.: Makte, full time and day 
work— Hand^nen. with and with- 
out truck. Seamstress— Lawn and 
Garden Contractors. 
Call 
Evenings— 428-2859 
Days - 439-1430 

RiaiDENTIAL k COMMERCIAL 

IffiPARTMENT 

If you have 

the fdkiwiag qualifications 

you are hired 

AMBITIOUS - ENERGETIC 

ENTHUSL\STIC 

Desire t6 iMe Mwiey 

We have an excellent in^^tory 

of listings 
JUDY ANDR'^SSY REALTY INC. 

dux «&«00 or 340-3927 
^ • 3-31-4t-H 

~MAN OR HOMAM OVER » 

Attractive position. Good personali- 
ty and aj^arance. Ready to ac- 
cept positioi for part-tMM or full 
tone kTine<hately. Guaranteed in- 
come, opportunity for advance- 
nnent. insuriuice. a»i retiremait 
plan availal^. For interview caS 



Knotty Pine table and bench. 5 
piece white dinette set. 66 in. x 32 
in. mirror. Pair of wrought ron 
Spanish floor lamps. 12 ft. x 16 ft. 
brown and gold acralon rug. Re- 
frigerator. Call 42B«66. 3-17-U 

For the finest furniture upholster- 
ing and refinishing call 428- 
6377. Hilltop Upholstering Co., 
1000 Virginia ^ach Boulevard 
Free estimates— pick-up and de- 
livery. New and used furniture 
for sale. 

7-22-tfn 



f S Lawn-OarUeii luppliet 

IT'S SPRING PLANTING TIME. 
Write today for free copy New 
Planting Guide — Catalog in cdor 
offering Virginia's largest assort- 
ment: Fruit Trees. Nut Trees. 
Berry Plants, Grape Vines and 
Landscaping Plant Material. Sales- 
peooie wairted. WAY?*lESBORi(i 
NURSERIES - Waynesboro. Vir- 
ginia 22880. 3-3^ 



RENTAL REAL ESTATE 

i09 Aeff., hifW.— Unfurn. 

i" ■ ■ .^ — -■ ■-— 

ONE BEDR06M furnished apart- 
mer.t. One efficiency apartmeiA. 
Year round. Call 428-6666 or 428- 
2724. 3-17-tfn 

AUCTIONS 



Maury Riganfo 
Auetion Coi«pany 

!• I- I \v. I I,, II, 1 I \ jijil .11 

III liii^iiH'-N 1 



APARTMENTS or rooms. Wcddy 
or monthly. Heated. All utiliti&> 
furnished. Apply Town bouse Mo- 
tel, 206 24th Street. 10-21-tfn 

LOW winter rates until June Ist, 
or yearly. Also nionthly. Located 
in the heart of the beach, near 
ocean front. 428«713. 10-21-tfn 



1 BEDROOM, living rown, kitch- 
en, bath and large walk-in ck»et 
Centrally kicated 4 bh>dks from 
beach. $45.00 per monih, comfor- 
table. CaH 42M960 or 428-7827. 

3-10-tfn 

COMPLETEt,y furnished. 1 and 2 
room efficiencies. S(»iie wiUi waU 
to wall carpet. $80. monthly, in- 
cluding water. Call 4284060 or 
084701. 9-2^^ 

BACHELORS or couples. Luxury 
studio apartments weekly or 
monthly. Completely furnished 
with linens, cookware, including 
utiUUes. BLUE MARLIN LODGE, 
2411 Pacific Avenue. Call ^-6643, 
or 428-6114 after 6 p.m. l-13-t6i 



LONDON BRID0E-ai3 Gatewood 
Avenue. 1 bedroom apartnient. $K 
per month. DeHart. 34(^8591. 

2-17-tfn 

1 1 1 A— Furnished Houses 
& Apartments for 

FOR RENT: Two bedrooms fur- 
ni^ed home. Screen porch. Near 
ocean. Also new fumi^ed efficien- 
cy apartment. Electric kitchen, 
shower and tub bath. Fireplace. 
Baseboard heat and water ftir- 
nished. Reasomd)le year round 
rentals. Call ,428-4236. 3:17-lt 



1 and 2 bedroom furnished cottag- 
es, water included. $66 monthly- 
seasonal rental. 29th street. Call 
428-3360. 1-27-tfn 



113A Houses, Furnished 
or Unfurnished 



2 bedroom apartment. Year round 
rental. Apply 209 18th Street. 

3-10-lt 



Furnislfed 1 bedroom apartment. 
$90 a month. All utilities furnished. 
Call 428^82. 3-lMfn 



Austin's Court Motel Apartm^its, 
206 - 19th Street. Efficiency 
apartments. All utilities fur- 
nished. Also, 4-roo^i apartment 
atiA fcwiiifcw ' w"** W*** 
from Bus Station. By week or 

month. 

tfta 



1 bedroom $55. 2 bedroom $75-$125. 
3 bedroom $85-$200. Anchor Real- 
ty. «ag-74n anytime. 12-9-tfn 

lis Houses — Furnished 

Furnished cottage for rent. Year 
round r^tal. Apply 2(3 18th Street. 

3-10-lt 



1 & 2 BEDROOM furnished apart- 
moits. Suitd[>Ie for couple or two 
gentlemen. $58 and $M monthly — 
year round. Wato' hiraished. Csdl 
428-5234. 1-13-tfn 



BnrtMsi offlee tar saMet, fur 

nished. Mayfkmo' BuikHng. laT-^ 
floor. EfficiCTcy i^artlnatt stdt- 
yAle for^chelor Uving quarters 
or officefAll utilities inchided in 
reaaonablVreot. CaU 428-8843. 

340-tfn 



Fumi^ed 2 bedmoon aiMotoaeiili 
$110 a nMnth. ilfl utilities hir- 
nished. Call 4884891 3-lM£n 



Living room, be<lroom, Utcbe^ 
bath. Cravenieitt to sh(q;)ping, 
churches, laundromat. Very 
reasonable yearly rental. Pacific 
Avenue. Phone owner 08-5016 
or 428-2143. 

7-29-tfiB 



2 bedrooms, living room, kitchra 
and bath. Nice location. Adults 
only. No pets. $66 a month year 
round. Phone 428-1^92. 3-17-3t 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Near bases 
and beach. Small cottage fur- 



Cwiple only. No pets. S4M389. 
»3l)-tf n 

116 Business Places 
For Rent 



OFFICE — London Bridge, 317C 
Great Neck Road. Two rooms with 
heat Included. $90 per month. Mr. 
DeHart-34&^91. IM-tfn 



3907 Virginia Beach Bouhwrd. 
Office and retail stora apace avail- 
able. Brand new, beautiful, two 
story elevated buikling. Ideally lo- 
cated betwera Pembroke Stpiare 
nd PrinoKs Anne Plata. Call By 
lar Realty, 94M081 or 34(h38B6. 

ia-9-tfn 



REAL KTATE FOR SALE 



124 Houses For Sale 



3 and 4 bedroom, 2 bath, brick. 
Ranch and 2 story homes. G.L, 
F.H.A. financing available. Call 
Anchor Realty anytime. 428-7421. 
Member of MLS and NLS. 12-9-tfn 



124A Resort Property 
For Sale 



FURNISHED 2 bedroom apart- 
mait. $90 per month — yearly 
rental. Good k>caUon. Call 428- 
3680, 855-6861. ; 2-a4-«t 



1 and 2 bedroom furnidied apart- 
ments. Call 428-7879 before 1 or 
alter 5. 3-17-lt 



CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 
INSTRUCTIONS 



HARDIN SCHOOL 
OF MUSIC 

Brittow Hardin, Directs 
312 - 35tk Str««t 
' Virfiei* il««cli 



MERCHANDISE 



WOOD SALE 



$9.50 

PbMie 4284114 



A Cw4 



WOOD 



We DattMV 
1237 OceaM ftvd. 



lS>»tin 



Saiidbridge-By-'Ilie-Sea 

WATERFRONT 

Recreation homes and homesites. 
lavest In Your Future 

Visit our San<fcridge office or caU 
42&«227. Reoltors. 

G00D\^^-6EC' \R-HOGAN 

CLASSIFIED DISPUY 
BUSINESS SERVICES 



Ask Your lye Phytkian 
Abevt 

TRAYLOft'S 

OU&D OPTICIAN 
Saving Vifylnte iMch 

laeS LmMa mU Ve. BUek 

%tsm»xA H. IMIaauyei Mfr. 

GArJea 



Repilri 



DmIptoIov 



lliiHliei CmI.,..^ 
W. C. JOHNSON 

322 • trth StTMt 
niMeGA«.4«| 



■m»»** 



T 



nn 



i^^s^ms^! 



P90&$^ 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 17, 1966 




VIRGINIA VICTUALS 

By CONSTAhTCE BAUER 




We AiMrioais never seem to 
&« of what we cifl *to«8ed sal- 
ad." It bas ti^en die ^ace, even 
to restagrants, of that lukewarm 
sUe pbte qf a lettuce leaf dec- 
orated with a few toQiato slices 
tanied with a djb of ma^wuiaise. 
TO»ed salads are strictly IN to- 
day and are in danger of breeding 
caB te EB|) t thftiugh fantiliarity. I 
Mieve ^ last fiye meals we 
have aatea wmy frpm home have 
featired the toased salad, and 
Aou^ crisp, ta^ and well-dresa- 
«d, tef left nte yearning for a 
dia^ from the lettuce-ttmiato- 
oakn-radish mixture in a little 
wooden bowl. Powdered dres^ng 
iniiKs ia a (^ice of flavors whidt 
wy too Lttle to rate a preference 
for MK <»: the other have done a 
tot to quell originality, too. FYesh 



Va. 
Beach's 

No. 1 
DEALER 

VA. BEACH/ABAGONA 



ridkwatar's FattMt 
Gi««nii9-dMbr In 1965 



kmon juice, crushed garlic and 
snipfungs from the herb garden 
(evw'ybody ought to have one!' 
seon to have gone the way of the 
trolley car. 

I'm strongly in favor of a salad 
revival. I fipire that with a little 
campaigning the tossed .salad can 
N tossed out of the kitchen at 
leaiit three times a week by 
an all-gr«pn, a lettuce-less, or a 
platter-type salad. 

A main-course salad made with 
nwat or chickai can be hearty 
enoogh to serve at dinner time. 
A seafood salad, handled with 
extreme care to preserve the fine 
texture and" delicate flavor of the 
shellfish can be the star attraction 
(rf a spring luncheon. Unfortunately 
too many seafood salads are mere- 
ly a mass of pulverized fish 
' drowned in a sea of mayonnaise 
and minced celery. Aapic or gela- 
tin salads, whether as main course 
or side dishes can be exquisite as 
a crystal bowlful of Cartier's jew- 
els, but considerable skill is need- 
ad to bring out the flavor of the 
feature ingredioit. 

Certain fruits combine well with 
v^etabies. Grapefruit, for instance 
is a tart shot-in-the-arm to a bowl 
of mbced greens. Fresh pineapple 
ciAes and lettuce chunks, lightly 
dressed, make a refreshingly sim- 
ple salad; overripe or canned pine- 
apple won't do for this. Speaking 
of canned fruits, there is a place 
for than in som^ody's salads, but 
m^ mine. 

Salad dressings ought to be 
made daily hi small enough 
aimounts to use up at one meal. 
It only tak« a minute to make a 
plain Frendi (fressing, using real 
dive oil and being v&y sparing 
wMl the viaegar. whether it be 
wine or cider. Eoi^efort dressing 

is a rich klWY' *^^<* *^ "^ 
evei7<lay ((B#i«aUy from a store- 
bn^, boO^i becomes as unin- 
ii^lUag to the palate as it was 
unique in the be^nning. The kind 
yw makfc'W home for grand oc- 
caaitns gds the deserving atten- 
tion R merits for its rare appear- 
Mtce. Pamiesan cheese and crush- 
ad garlic blended with oil and 




For Quality And Low Prices 



RUG SHOP 



MA 2-7076 



lemon juice" is a" once-a-month 
show stopper. It fairly shouts with 
flavor and a little goes a long 
way. Herbs, dried or fresh can 
make a plate of tcmato a.nd cj- 
cumbers slices something rsally 
different. 

Fresh ^-flnacn leaves, wat^r ! 
cre.ss. Chinese cateage, and "aiili- 
ficwerlets are fine salad 'n^kinas 
that relieve the Iettuce-tomat>3n- 
icn routine. Grated carrot salad 
stepped up with onion juice and 
celery seed goes nicely with sand- 
wiches at lunchtime. Try leaving 
OUT the raisins mo^t recipes call 
for and maybe your husband will 
eat it, too. 

When we lived in Turkey where 
produce is still strictly sea=onal 
I learned to make winter salads 
without tomatoes of cucumbTs. In 
summertime, oddly, we had to dj 
without lettuce! Cucumbers are a 
favorite with the Tjrks, and the 
very earliert that come to market 
in April sometimes cost a dollar 
apiece! Later in the season they 
could cost as little as two for a ! 
penny. But that first cucumber, i 
unwaxed, firm and cleanly fra- 
grant was a treasure that was 
stretched so that the whole family 
get a taste. The Turkish answer 
to this was a sort of a soup-salad 
called "Jahjuk." Real Jahjuk is 
made with vogurt, which in the 
U. S. has already gotten a bad 
name as a "health food," but it 
is a daily staple in Turkey. I make 
jahjuk with buttermilk and don't 
tell anyone about it because nine 
out of ten people, when you men- 
tion buttermilk, will say "ugh!" 
(see, you just said it yourself). If 
this dish is made correctly and 
aged a couple of hours the bitter- 
est buttermilk balkers will docilely 
gobble it down and ask for more. 
Just try it once! 

JAHJUK 

1 quart dafa7 buttermilk 
M cup crushed ice 

1 medium sized cucumber, fifie- 
ly diopped 

2 (or more) cloves crushed garlic 
i 2 T. cider vineKar 

It each salt ft pepper 
Olive oil 

Freih dill leaves or mint 
(chopped) 

Cwnbine first 6 ingredients in a 
mklng bowl and stir vigorously 
unUl weU blended. Don't use a 
blender; the blades affect the fla- 
vor. Add more salt and pepper if 
desired; this dish will stand for 
plenty. Cover and refrigerate for 
two hours or more. When ready 
to serve, stir in a small handful 
ol the chopped dill or mint. Serve 
in smaU soup-bowls with cream- 
soup spoons. Sprinkle a little oil on 
top of each serving. This is gen- 
erally served separately as a first 
course salad. 




TOLL ROAD DEATH — Virgijia Beach PoJce and Toll Road mmstruction workers :,ucce ai acciuent 
site, as workmen dig for the body of A. W. McLaag hlin. The body had been located a few minutes 
earlier. 

Toll Road Has First Fatality 



VIRGINIA BEACH - The death 
of a nigit inspector on the Norfolk- 
Virginia Beach Toll Road last 
Thursday is the first major acci- 
dent recorded in the construction 
of the new road, according to 
officials. 

The death of Alfred W. Mc- 
Laughlin, 43, who lived on Rudee 
Boulevard, has been ruled acci- 
dental by tho State Medical Ex- 
aminer's office. McLaughlin was' 
apj-arentlv struck and killed by 
one of the 13 heavy 125-ton earth 
n-iovers working on the road dur- 
ing the night. His body was lo- 
cated several hours after he was 
reported missing by his wife. The 



The ''Y' Of It 



body was buried und^* approxi- 
mately four fe^t of new dirt and 
sand. 

Virginia Beach police and 
Epok.'smen for Dickenson Construc- 
tion Company, the company build- 
ing the eastern section of the 
road, say that he could have been 
struck without the knowledge of 
Uie equifment operator. The full 
circumstances of the accident are 
unknown. 

The body of McLaughlin was 
found near the intersection of Old 
Virginia Beach Road and North 
Oceana Boulevard, a few yards 
from the spot where he was last 
seen. Night work has been going 
on in the area for some time to 
keep the work on schedule. 

MoLaughlin is survived by his 
parents, his wife, foiir chUdren 
and two granH children. 



Local Unit 
Forms Bureau 

VIRGINIA IBFAC^ - Dr. Jame- 
P. Charlton will head a Speaker's 
Bureau of Medical Doctors in the 
city to present programs to the 
Health classes, in the Secondary 
Schools. This is an attempt to in- 
form and educate the youth about 
cancer. Other M. D.'s serving are 
as foltows: Dr. J. S. Garrison, Dr. 
Charles M. Early, Jr., Dr. J. A. 
White, Dr. Albert M. Dickson, Dr. 
Clarence A. Holland. 

The services cf these men wi" 
be available to the Health classes. 
It is requested by the Rev. Clay- 
ton E. Crigger, Public Ed cat'on 
Chairman of the local unit that 
teachers arrange the afpointment. 
It is also sug^sted that reasonable 
notice be given to the Chairman of 
the Bureau, Dr. Charlton, 4282471. 



F&M Declares Dividend ^ 



RKSaiOM) - Directors of First 
k Ma^hants National Bank have 
declared a divklend of SJVtc per 
share payable April 12 to atock- 
h(^rs of record March lA, 1965. 

A s;)ecial meeting of the bank's 
stockholders has been called for 
March 22 for action with reject 
•to the proposed merger with the 
Bank of Chesapeake. The boards 
of directors of both banks have 



New Activity 
Centers Open 

VIRGDWA BEACH - "fivs Vir- 
ginia Beach Recreation Depait- 
ment. Union Kempsville Division, 
announces the opening cf Activity 
Centers at Union Kc-npsville High 
and Seaboard Eknnentary Schools. 
The activities will begin March 22 
i there are enough interested- peo- 
ple to register. 

' The following courses will be of- 
fered at Union Kempsvills: Arts 
and Craft, Public Speaking, Saw- 
ing, and Small Electrical App'i- 
ance Repairs. Electronics, Parlia- 
mentary Procedures, Millinery, 
Knitting, and Welding will be of- 
fered at Seaboard Elementary 
School. Activities not liited will be 
planned upon request or by indicat- 
ed interest. 

Tile Adult Programs are for yoi'r 
pleasure so that ycu might develop 
various skiHs in activities that yoa 
disire. The fee is $3.00 for six 
weeks or $5.00 for ten weeks. 

You are cordially invited to call 
and discuss your leisure time pur- 
suits with a staff member of the 
Recreation Department by calling 
497-62i32 between 9:00 a.m. and 
12:30 p.m. 



jtreviously approved the actk)n. 

As of January 1, 1966 combined 
deposits for the two banks would 
be .$537,000,(MO and combined as- 
sets would be ^92,000,000. Of the 
totals, the Bank of Chesapeake 
shows $13,500,000 in d^Msits and 
$14,600,000 in total assets. The 
combined banks wouM reflect total 
capital funds of $42,874,400. 

The Bank of Chesapeake has 
four offices; three in the city (rf 
Chesapeake and one in Ports- 
mouth. First & Merchants has 
fifty-two offices in seventeen Vir- 
ginia cities and communities, in> 
eluding eight in Virginia B&ach. 

Anderson Named 

RICHMOND, Va. - Peter C. 
Anderson has been named district 
manager of Blue Cross and Blue 
Shield's Norfolk District Office, 
according to Thomas C. Harper, 
director, enrollment, Virginia Hos- 
pital Service Association (Blue 
Cross) and Virginia Medical Serv- 
ice Association (Blue Shield). 

Formerly an enrollment repre- 
sentative in the Norfolk area, An- 
derson will direct Blue Cross and 
Blue Shield activities from the 
Norfolk office that also serves 
Chesapeake, Portsmouth, Suffolk 
and Virginia Beach and the coun- 
ties of Nansemond, Isle of Wight 
and Southampton. 

Anderson joined the Plans last 
summer. He is a graduate of the 
University of Massachusetts where 
he received a BBA Degree in 
General Business and Finance. 

Blue Cross and Blue Shield have 
offices in 11 other localities in the 
eastern and central two-thirds of 
Virginia, serving over 683,000 
members. 




LISTEN.-- 

TO 

H* Joseph Lowenthal^ Jr. 

MANAGING EDITOR OF THE 

Vu 



^Itainia dSeack ^v 



un 




EACH MONDAY 

WEDNESDAY 

AND FRIDAY 

AT 12:15 P.M. 

WITH HIS 



]. C. WHEAT 
AND COMPANY 

MEMBER 

NEW YORK 

STOCK FXCllANGE 

15 SELDEN ARCADE 
NORFOIJC. VA. 

PHONE MA 5-4281 



"We would rather fight than 
switch!" That's what the folks are 
saying at the YWG\'s judo clashes. 

Classes are being offered from 
7:30 to 9 p.m., Tuesdays and Wed- 
nesdays through June 1 in the Vir- 
ginia Beach High Schocl Gynui^ 
ium. 

S^nsored by the YWCA, classes 
are co-education for adults and 
teenagers •witt minimum age ol 
10. Students will have an oppor- 
tunity to acquire belts in judo as 
they progress. Instructors are fur- 
nished by the Tidewater Judo Club. 

Registrations are being taken at 
the YV^XIA oifice, 303 30th Street or 
on class nights at the high sdwol. 

"More fun than a barrel of mon- 
keys and we learned at lot too!" 
That's what the Y-Teens returning 
from the Virginia State Conference 
said. The Y-Teens who attended 
the week-end conference, held in 
Richmond, Virginia were Tina 
Hardwick, Cynthia Murphy, and 
Sharon Vanderploeg. The girls 
were accompanied by Miss Mavon 
Cox. Y-Teen Director. The Confer- 
ence dealt with Social Isc'ation and 
High School Dropouts. It was an 
informative and exciting exper- 
ience for the more than 100 Y- 
Teen delegates throughout the 
state. 

Adirlt classes cotninue at Kemps- 
ville, Virginia Beach and Bayside. 
Achievement Day plans will be an- 
nounced next a\eek. 

New brochures announcing swim- 
ming, sports and other classes 
were mailed last week. Call the Y 
for additional information. Register 
early! 



:1 '. 



I 



Editorial Of The Air 

DUBNO THE NOON UPORT ON 

WKVK 

liidONYOIIROIAl VIKNNIA BEACH 



TOP RECEPTION 




Youtl always get "top reception" at our agency, 
because we believe in giving all our clients P.S.— 
Personal Service. "P.S." weans individual attention 
to yow needs, both when planning your protection 
OHid when you have a claim or lost. 




KELLAM - EATON 

Inmnma dmpany 

3111 PACIFIC AVE. - VIRGINIA BEACH 
428-9161 

24064 PRINCESS ANNE RD. - CITY HAU. 
(1)426-5600 



who'll miss a 

bath tonight at 

your house? 



nobody, 

when you install a 

flameless quick recovery electric water heater. 



You can forget abmrt sdieAding baflis, planning 
ahead to do tibe laundry, amwtimBa steddi^ the 
di^es. With a quidc-racovwy ebdric on tte M>. 
youll lim^y have an the hot irator yea need. whflD- 
flver you need IL Soend % « Imyf It tmt A 
fl^niAlw— qpddc-fecoTHy iMMi Itoiiv la afflda^ 
aoomminal Styea «t» mmk >fl% \tmmm K% am- 




pact and "todcable." R qndifiea yon for VEPCO'b 
loweat homewide rate fliat makes all your electric 
U^ng a greater bargain flianfever. And VEPCO will 
pay $40 on your qualifying new reakkntial installft* 
tioo. CaU mmr VS>CO-Butharizad liva %tter Bao> 
trkally fa^wlW^g dealer or plund)er lot details. Yob 
nally omit to theonewdio's alwa^ lart is liae^ 



^5- 



iiij'iif^i''iiiy j jiiiiii 



wm 



VIRGINIA 

MAR 2 5 1966 

STATE LIBRARY 



Dial 

Weather Forecast 

936-f2l2 



ViRGinia Beach Sun 



'Pubtished Every Thursday —' 

in Virginia Beach for the People of Virginia Beach 



The Only 

Newspaper Printed 

In Virginia Beach 



VolumeXLI, No. 12 



35 



TELEPHONE 428-2401 VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 24, 1966 THREE SECTIONS-22 PAGES SINGLE COPY: IQc; BY MAIL $ 3.50 PER YEAR 




Relief Sought From City 
And State By Innkeepers 

VIROTNiIA EEAOH — TIk Virginia Beach Innlceffpers Association 
has vcted to seek at least two dianges from the City goverrimcr.t and 
a large chacge from the State government. Two of the anangos in- 
volve money. 

The Association, with a memb?rshlp of approximately CO operators 
of hctets, motels and cottages in 



MAKE A WISH — Virginia Beach City Officials and invitecl guests stand at the fountain in the pew 
Pembroke Shopping Center minutes before the mall was opened for bUsiness. Between 500 and 600 shop- 
pers waited outside for the iofficiai opening. 

14 STORES NOW OPEN 

Spring, Pembroke Shopping 
Center Arrive At Va. Beach 



VIRGINIA BEACH - The first 
full day of spring Monday brouglvt 
with it the formel opening of 
twenty stores in the new Penr.broke 
Mall Shopping Center. Miller and 
Rhoads, which connects with the 
Mall opened on March 3rd. Addi- 

Crimes On 
The Increase 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Tlie Vir- 
ginia Beach Police Department re- 
ported earlier this week that the 
number of criminal olfenses in the 
city during 1865 showed a 16 per 
cent increase over the previous 
year. 

Police Chief James E. Moore, 
in releasing the report said two 
main factors whidi attributed to 
the rise in crime were the city's 
increasing population and the 
longer resort season la&t year, 
The report listed the 1965 com- 
parisons with the 1964 crime rate: 

• There were 3,9C criminal of- 
fenses in 1985—16 per cent more 
than the 3,394 reported in 1964. 

• Police recovered $396,003 of the 
$636,977 stolen last year. 

• T^e detective bureau cleared 
25 per cent of all criminal offensss 
—all but one homicide (there were 
six) and more than <xie third of 
the robberies. The clearance mark 
in 1964 was 26 per ceaX. 

• Homicides and rdbberies de- 
creased sli^itly in number but 
rape rose 77 per cent and larcen- 
ies, burglaries, auto th^ts, assaults 
and manslaughter cases rose in 
varying d^rees. 

• Traffic officers issued 28 per 
cent nwre sunmxMises for various 
violations in 1985 than in 1964. They 
issued 9,438 last year. 

9 "file Juvenile Bureau was i.a- 
volved in the investigaticm of 1.290 
offenses, dearing 542, including 
two^^rfrds of the bursaries and 
one-third of the larcaiies. 



tional stores are scheduled to open 
in the near future, but the, entire 
shopping complex will not be in 
full operation until late summer, 
with the opening of Sears, Roe- 
buck, \c.z. 

When completed, the Mall, the 
largest closed shopping center in 
Virginia, will house 65 stores. 
The haU-miinon square foot facil- 
ity win provide cooipleic one- 
•isp shopping service, and four 
thousand free parUi^ ipaces. 
In additton to the stares, there 
wiU be speciaHy designed rest 
areas, storage lockers, attractive 
landscaping in the enck)sed mall, 
background music, a unique 
Family Telephone Booth, and sev- 
eral service areas.. 

Uniformed security guards will 
be on duty at all tifries to assist 
and protect shoppers in the mall, 
where a constant ten^erature of 
70 degrees will be maintained. The 
payroll of the entire complex is 
expected to exceed $20 million an- 
nually. The cost of the Pembroke 
Mall Shoppii^ Center has bsen set 
at $15 mfUion, but the construction 
cost of the complete development 
will exceed $50 mHhon. 

The new center, under the di- 
rection of a ataigle developer, js 
pioneering thii etnccpt of con- 
venience shop|rfi% in Virginia 
Beach. Tlic center is located on 
Vta-ginia Beach Boafevard at In- 
dependence Boulevard. 
liie stores now open to the pub- 
'Uc, besides Miller and Rhoads are: 
Peoples Service Drug Store (the 
largest on oiw fkwr in the 200-store 
chain), F. W. Wocriworth (second 
largest in Virginia), Prices, Inc., 
Hofheimers. Thom McAn Shoes, 
Zale's Jewelers. Kinney's Shoes, 
Barricini's, Bweficial Finance, 
Butler Shoes, Seaboard Citizens 
National Bank. Dara's Fashion 
Shop, and National Moi's ^lop. 
(The last two opened today). 

Several other stores will open 
on Monday. They are: Norfolk 
Federal SavbiCi and Loan Asso- 
ciation, Camenlaml, Pembroke 



Florist, Spertper's Jewelry, Book 
Nook, and My Maternity Shop. 

In April, the foHowing stores are 
scheduled to open: Fine's Men's 
Shop, The College Shop, Spencer's 
Git Shop, Clayton's Men's Shop. 
Lerners', Alexander Beagle's and 
Wii'ner's. 

On May 1, the State of Virginia 

(Continued Frons Page lA) 



Five Service 
Rates Go Up 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Increases 
in nrwney orders, insurtfnce, regis- 
try, certified mall and C.O.D. rates 
will become effecHve March 28, 
1968, Postmaster J. T. Crosswhits, 
Jr., 93W tpctey. 

The cost of operating these five 
special services .now exceeds rev- 
enues by $50 million annually. The 
fee increases will narrow the cost- 
revenue gap by $36 million, based 
on tnisiness handled in Fiscal Year 
1965. 

Fees for nooney orders, registry 
and COD. were lavt changed i!i 
1961; insur-^iicc ami certified mail 
in 1957. 

The fee changes, announced in 
the January lllh Federal Register 
and coirfirrted in the register on 
February 25th, are put iiRo effect 
under the existing administrative 
authority of ttie Postmaster Gen- 
eral. 

Tlie increases include: 
Money Order Fees: Domestic and 
international money order fees will 
be ircreased bv 5 cents. 

Insurance Fees: The minimum 
fee bracket will be increased from 
$10 to $15 and the minimum fee 
will be 20 cents instead of 10 cents. 
The revised insurance fees will be 
as fo!'lc^^^. 

$0.01 to $15, 20 cents; $15.01 to $50 
30 cents; $50.01 to $100, 40 cents; 
$100.01 to $150, 50 cents; $150.01 to 
$200. 60 cents. 



Virginia Beach Boroi^, met at 
the Cavalier this week. About thir- 
ty persons attended. 

It was decided at the meeting 
to ask the City Government to 
give up supervision of the Alan 
B. Shepard Civic Center and to 
place the supiTvision with the 
Virginia Beach Chamber of ('om- 
mercc. The same recommenda- 
tion, however, asks tliat the City 
continue to finance the center. 
It is undersitood tliat this is not 
the first time such a recomiTierida- 
tion has been made, and tlvat such 
a shi.'t has n^ver beun found to be 
feasible. It is also reported that 
the recommendation did not come 
from the Cha.xber of Commerce, 
and usually rellaMe sources say 
that the Chamber is not in favor 
of such a proposal. 

The Innkeepers also seek an 
addittonal $50,000 in the City's an- 
nai advertising budget. The bud- 
get is new set at $100,000, where 
it has been since 1963. Innkeep- 
ers' president, Scott Sterling said 



the State of Virginia has cut it^ 
s,)ring advertising budget by $^,- 
000, and spring is wiien Uie state 
usually promotes its beaches." 

Steil:ngs said in a letter to City 
('our.:'il that t.;e cost o.' ad'.^ert'sai;] 
has gone i.::j, th it new bui'Jin^s 
i-'ang tiio ccer.n fiont li.:iv\' inr--as- 
ed 2.J "er oejit sinif l;.'i!, a..i taat 
the i.inkec;er'S aie paying 25 per 
cent more in pij;:eriy ta.xcr,. In 
urging the increa^ie in advcrfsLig 
fund's, Ster'llng sad, "U.Iess im- 
medi,''Ce steps are taken to increase 
advertising and pronvotion fu.nds, 
Virginia Btach will ha've reachad 
its peak as a tourist attraction." 
In other action, the Innkeep- 
ers voted to seek a reduction in 
tolls of the Chesapeake Bay 
Bridge-Tunnel. William Dekker, 
chairman of the Chamber of 
Commerce's tourist committee, 
sa's tolls are helping to push 
traffic to alternate routes, avoid- 
ing Virginia Beach. The base toll 
cf $4 for car and driver and 85 

(Continued On Page 5A) 




HALT (7) CALLED BY HEW 



Much Conlusion Over 

' .a 

Future 01 Va. Beach's 
Desegregation Plan 



VIRGINIA EEACII - There Ls 
a great amount ol co..fu :on i,. ji s 
time concerning Virginia Beach's 
so caled 'Fre-d^in-of-chaico" 
disetji fgatlcn plan. A p..'lJiishod 
rtp^rt iiom Richmond st-tes thjt 
die ftdeial goveir.ment has called 
a halt to suv.h plans in Virginia 
Beach and 19 other Virginia bcali- 
tiCi. Superii.tbndant c^! Virginia 
Bead) E'jhot/'s, Frank W. Cox has 
exprcs.:sd complete surprise over 
the report. 

"We have heard nothing from 
the Department of Health, Edu- 
cation and Welfare about this . ." 
said Cox. "We have operated on 
the theory that our freedom-of- 
choice plan was acceptable." 
The plan was adopted la,t year 
for pupil assignment i.i Virginia 
Beach and a large number of othar 
Virginia localities, as a means 
of complying with federal govern- 
ment desegregation directives. At 
the time the plan was initlatad, it 
was reportedly approved by fed- 
eral auhorities. ' 

Under the provisions of the 
plan, the Cit; of Virginia Beach 
was cut up into many school at- 
tendance districts, with at least 
one and usually more previously 
aU-white or all-Negro school in 
each district. The districts were 
so drawn as to include both ele- 
nteiitary and secondary schools. 
The freedom-of-choice plan 
would then allow any puoil to, 
attend a formerly all-white or 
all-Negro school. 

Acting on the assumption that 
the plan had received sanction, 
forms were distr'buted to all stu- 
dents in Virginia Beach schools on 



February 22 f.,r r:t ;rn by Maich 
7. After th:- deadline, s..hool au- 
thorilie, vve:-,t.'(in to make s?I;o.i.' 
assignments fur next fall, tiliortly 
.•i!ter tlie deadliiie, Lo.\ say.s l.e 
received a ci;.y of a new iiv.n 
from the Department of HEW, 
which contained seme modillc.i- 
tions. 

There were at least two major 

j 

Williams Named 
Regional Chief 

VIRGINIA BEVOH - S. S. Ht'.l- 
man, Chief Reicue Cf.'icer for the 
Virginia Association of Rescue 
Squads and the St:.te Of. Ice of 
Civil De'ense has appointed Wil- 
liam H. Pnillips, 3300 Hor.y Road, 
Virginia Beach as R;giona! Cn\z' 
Rescue O icer for the Hampton 
Roads R;gion. Phillips will coar- 
dlpate re?cue procedures in times 
of emergency a-"d upon activation 
of Civil Delense when disasters o' 
nature or man made are present. 

The cities of Norfolk, Virglna 
Beach, Ohesaceake, Newport 
News, Ha-npton, Portsnr.cu'.h anu 
WiUiamrourg, the Counties , o! 
Ss'rry, Su'sex, _ Southampton.. 
N.-.^semond, Is'e rf'Wriglit, James 
City, York, Mathews, NorLhamp- 
tan, Gloucester. Greensvifle, Ac- 
coimack and Middlesex make u? 
Lhe Hampton Roads Region. 

Phillips has selected James R. 
Hcbbs, cf Su'fc.'k, Charles R. Gran- 
by and William C. Eagan c' Vir- 
ginia Beach to serve as daputy 
regional chiefs'. 



changes. One stated "that the 
material would have to be mait 
ed to the parents rather than be 
delivered by the pupil." Cox sal*.- 
"Another itquireirent was that 
the form was not to be sent until 
March and be completed by, 
April 1." 

Cox said he then contacted the 
Department cf HEW, seekng -a 
waiver concerning the disti 3>ution 
of the now forms, "since we acted 
in good faith and got nearly 1® 
per cent rraponse." Cox added that 
a spokesman in Washington askad 
that a letter be sent from VirgfaiM 
Beach to the Department stating 
the dealls, a.nd that it would be 
answered. Cox said Wednesday 
morning, "So far, I have not re- 
ceived any answer to my lettsr, 
including this morning's mail." 

According to Cox, the city of 
Virginia Beach was told last 
summer that Mi desegregation 
plan was the "first in the nation" 
to be approved. It was at that 
t'me that plans to move ahead 
with the freedom-of-choice plan 
were made. Including obtaining 
a complete mailing list and get- 
ting about SS,000 new forms, Coi 
«avs H would be "tremendoudy 
diffkirit to comoly with any 
«»d«t«H<op«." Wwce. Ifte fems 
are already comnletcd, -and the 
pupils and faculty for next fall 
are generally set, Cox sa.*d any 
changes now would amount to 
"frustration and chaos" in bis 
offk;e. 

The list of school divisions in 
Virginia involved in this latest 

(Continued On Page 4A) 



WILL TAKE THREE WEEKS 







EASTER PARADE ^^ get a <Aed»at by M^ K«1 !Wm«, EMter Panfc dMlmni MldMiri Sav- 
tMm. oMhahvM; ani Mrs- !'«» Lute, tp i afa i Ev«i^ chairaaB far Mm Ck^ibcr af Cmummm, 
11k tratftiM «f imwibiadhn «• «iM BeariwA rfltr MrvteM m Ea^er foidajr b b^ pnp^a^ 
by the VIrfkte Bm^ Charabn- af CeBHBaxe. AecarMag to the (Aakna, this year's Parade |riana ki- 
c«para«c a coaeRt ^mA aai ver; fecial haMrei gaerta. R^deala aai vliHan arc rff Bs rtsd la Jota ia 
tUi b^amg III -"T E«l« •*«*• <ttaB P^^ ^ PaMek) 



ALICE BREWER WHITE, fashton eolunalst of the Virginia Beach 
Sun, presents Mayor Frank Dusch's Virgtaiia Beach capsule tie 
clasp to Mayor Pro-Tem R. B. Carpenter of DaUas, Texas, as a 
"good feUowship memento from the world's largest resort city." 
Alisbee made this presentation last week vhile she was attending 
the sixteenth annual Fashion Presa Week of the Texas Fashktn 
Creators AsioclaUon at the Statler HUtoii Hotel. Mayor Carpeneer 
was estiecially <kllghted with the little gold clasp because he works 
very closely with the Gemini program construction planning 
preskleni of one. of Texas' larger caaatruction companies. 



as 



Galilee Rector To Take Leave 



VIRGITNU BEACH - The Rev. 
Edmund Barkeley has offered his 
resignation to his congregation 
after 17 years of service to Galilee 
Episcopal Churd) and he has been 
given a ssbbaticail leave of absence 
' for rest and study. His resignation 
will become effective August 1 of 
this year. 

iMr. Berkeley's letter to the Ves- 
tr)' states in part that he has been 
offered the sabbat'ca! leave at full 
salary ard with no strings attach- 
ed and that "For the good of the 
Pariih and with a deep ser.ce of 
gratitude f:r tvs tine oiler, and 
in Older that the Parish not suf'er 
'or lack of leadership in my ob- 
ence, I hert'bv ■ f er, w th k« u- 
most hcarl-fet love, mv rcsig a- 
finn as re?tor c' th's Parish to tak? 
effect on Augu.'t the fir„t." His Lt- 
tcr noted that "the burdens of ad- 
mirlstiaticn and the grcw'.Ii in size 
of the ParLh and n»y need cf re- 
freshment, fhyscil, mentrl a"d 
£. Iriti ' a'ore cou'd lead me to this 
dccison, which 1 have felt neces- 
sar^y owning on for swne time 
pa::t." 

1%e weO-b>ved mlai^od canw 
to Galilee ia IM. which was at 
that time on the eceaafroat at 
IMh street wttfc a co^rcgatkiB 
of 250 pc^. He was calM 
from Raaadv RapUa, N. C. 
where be had been redor of Al 
Saints Chorch far iriae years. 
In 1966, afto" a tiiree-ye«' ex- 



pance fHtJgram. ' GaJilee and Mr. 
Berkeley moved te a new $450,000 
church at 40th street and Pacific 
avenue. The congregation new in- 
cludes more thai 850 cwnmuni- 
cants. . 

In the ear^.y 1960's, the re-.-erend 
started a Hocpitaflty House for 
Servk^cmen. located on 18th street. 
More Sian 5,000 fisitors and serv- 
icemen enjoyed this service for its 
first two years. Mr. Berkeley has 
bewi active in the Men's Intcrde- 
nomiMtlon:.! Bre.^kfa>t Pravfr 
Gd!-} a b arch of t'le Intede 
nomi.aetonal Leader hip Associa- 
tion for Pus3i8-s Men which s; on- 
scrs the Prcsd'^r.'ial Pra'cr 
'*etk's<st in W: h'r.;jt:n every 
year for be 'e-ders o- tl e gover-.- 
mcnt. TTtI.^ gr:H?i .nee Is eacCi Wed- 
nesday morn'xg at 7 am, 

I'e al-« o-'ered Galilee Ch'irrh 
t» the Wtnnen's Interde|ion<ina- 
t>onal Prayer Groun which has 
broosbt more than thirty s'»irltu- 
al teaders and sneakers ti Vir- 
ginia Beach. Both Prayr Grou^w 
are own to people af all deiiomi- 
natiew. 

Wiftin the E-Tisx^nal C!»ur<^. 
»fr. Be-^k-^ev has been chairm*- 
of the Departmert <A Missions erf 
Ae Dioeew of Southern Vir^a 
for 4ir«e years, a past nwnA«- of 
tl» cwrktium dh^^n d the Dk>- 
cean l^pailment of Christian 

(Oontkiwi te Pi^ 6k) 



Construction Begins On Second 
Wooden Bridge In PA. Plaza 



VIRGINIA BEl\CH - Chief 
Reeves E. Johnson, of the Virginia 
Ecach Bureau of Safety saki Tues- 
day afternoon that Bow Creek 
Boulevard will be closed between 
Club House Road and Lamplight 
Lane for the next three weeks be- 
cause of tlie reconstruction cf a 
bridge 

The bridge, which spans Lon- 
don Bridge Creek, has been hi 
need of repair for months, but 
other bridge construction in the 
area delayed its refurbishtog. 
Before con.struction started yes- 
terday, the bric'ige was a narrow, 
two-la-e span with no guard rails 
and little marking. 

The area of the bridge is in the 
soulhermcst section t.f Princess 
Anne Plaza. 
Only recently was Cox's Bridge, 
which crosses the same creek 
several hundred yards north, re- 
paired and o^iened agata to ve- 
hici'ar traffic. 



The construction on Cox's Bridge 
took ahnost two mouths instead of 
the estimated four weeks because 
of bad weather. 

The bridge, of wooden construe- 
tk;n, was too narrow for two cars 



to pass at the swnc time and was 
situated in the middle of one of (he 
most dangerous cur\es in the city. 
While the brklge was bebiig ic- 

(C<Hitinued On Page 5-A) 



Look & See 

VIRGINIA BK.ACH - It has 
been learned that Weather Bu- 
reau and I'. S. Naval Obser^a- 
lory officials have esked for and 
received prrrr ission to ut'li^ 
apnroxin-at ly «wo miles of the 
b^aidwalk at Virginia Beach 
Mondav nlci»t for ob-*r^■at^on. 
Jusi what it is that they will be 
observing is not known and no 
one will cmnment. However, K 
has been k amed that some sort 
sf "astronomical |Aenomen«mi" 
will be occurrtag at that tone •! 
degrees irff tke horiaon, ud caa 
be noted with ii»trwnettts m the 
boardwalk. Snsdted gli^et. aay- 




AH. SPIUNG AT LAST . . . SpiiDg came to Virginia 
style Mmitty aattcae flaams wffl ierttfy. These Maaao- 
ing h a uufcs l fc M ia fraat af (be B>ip)Maa« ^aW 

' 1. la aeeariuee wtt the dty's beuiUfleallaa ~ 

Br-ifte vutfM* eMttCT thta wtiA krM«M forth 
tiM eHy. (Sm StaV Phala) 



(naM 






i 

i 



Av«Mie, la 




1^ 





i KM 

t »« 

1 1« 



Virginia Beach SiW, Thursday, March 24, 1966- 
Pag« 2-A 

Betty^ Cracker Award Won 

^BKmS^SA BByCH — a^stjK! I^e ^^« ard wes presented en the 

Heuh-ix, 17, a seriar at Vitf Inia rtfu :s of a Butcc mide test, giv&i 

Beach High ScJioel has «x» £he toti^h sjhod scnMos. 

Betty Crctksr A««rd at VBBS. She wi'J receive a pin, a certi- 

~ "' — ■ fixate d achievefncnl and an op- 

Birthday Luncheon ^TZ L'S'aS' n'tS; 

level. 

VIBGDOA BEMm - Princess iMi:« Hcndrix is the dauihu-r d 
Aane African Vicrfet Society hdi Mr. ar.d Mrs. David Hcndrx. 

its 14tfa mmal birthday luncheon 

at ^ home of the president, Mrs. 
A. J. Ketsules, on 181h SXKti. 

CtAxs of lavender and green 
were f^hu«d in boih tiye decora- 
tioat tad refr^nnests. The gr^en 
Im^Asy eriie was cut bj Mrs. L. 
^. iMkry, trea^ffer. Special in- 
vited piests were Mrs. %*hite, 
presidcxi of the Pioneer African 
Vkilet SiKtety. and Mrs. Lumley, 
tiie vice president. 

The Garden Tour of Virginia 
Beadi hmes to be h^ April 
26th v/as announced; also Ok ex- 
Id^nt of African VioleU ^ the Bo- 
tanical Gardeofi on Vlmy 7 and 8. 

Women's Day Sun. 

LYNNHAVEM - Tile Annual 
Woman's Day wffl be ceid)rated 
by the wonieii of St. librk A.M.E. 
Cfaoidi 00 Sunday, March 27, ai 
ttie regiiv II ajn. senrice. 

Ibe Rev. Sfrs. ^ah E. White, 
minirtfT of Peotecoet^ Holiness 
Cfamdi of Chesapeaiee wll be the 
gueit apeaktr. Sie is the widoM' 
of tte kte JiK^ n&rtaaa White. 

The fxMc is invited to attend. 



VBHS Senior 
On Board 



Vil-E 



M ry 
;en li 



v:rg:ni.\ ee^k h 

Bea:h Hl^h FJixJ s?.t - 
Lee Jacksan has been c.i 
serve on the te^na^e boa.d of C.y 
Ed mi^Tazine. 

She was st'ccted for the position 
because of li:r ouUta.iding vvo:k 
in home economics. 

Co-Ed magazi.e is written for 
heme economy? .-tu-dsnts and has 
one Sudani fr:m each high school 
serving en its advisory board. 

Miss Ja:ks3n is t.ie daughter of 
Mrs. Shirley Jackson. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Lathrop 
Bevan of Virginia Beach announce 
the birth of a daughter, Tiffany 
Raye, on Feb. 22 in General Hos- 
pital of Virginia Beach. Mrs. Be- 
van is the former Patricia Raye 
Hitchings of Virginia Beach.. 




mmmmmmmmamsmm 



They're Engaged f^^,^ Exchanged 



GRACE MARIE BAMFORTH 









Jaidor iSurqaiS J4air6tutina ^ati 



fofl 



oni 



VIRGINIA BEACH 



. . . Save your scissors for sewing! Ncb:dy ever locked her neat- 
est best with a seM-made haircut. Professional hair-gaping is cf 
such bjfflc importance, we ourselves regularly refresh our own 
knowledge. 



I 

OUR NORFOLK LOCATION 
Mi LASKIN RO.. VIRGINIA iBEACH 
IM LASKIN RD^ VIBGINU BEACH 



Phone 428-2191 
Phone 428-3191 



ttrson 



f-^roJejiional ^mlilult 



VIRGINIA. BEACH. VA. 



Qioose your career in a computer age. Oasses are now form- 
Btg f<sr ^HingrA^Di^afr in Autc»nation, Data Processing, and 
Cooapiita- pn^rairaning. ^ — ^ 

"Aa Edoeatiaa ia an Ever-widening Fieki" 

3717 Virgiaia Beadi Blvd. 



340-9190 j^ 



iBAMFORTH - GARRIOTT 

W'RGINIA BE.\CH - Mr, and 
Mrs. C. A. Ban:>forth, Sr., an- 
ncur.ca the engagement of their 
daugihter, Miss Grace Marie Bam- 
forth to Richard Ellis Qarriott. 

Mr. Garrictt is the S3n of Cmd. 
(USN ret.) and Mrs. R. R. Garriatt 
of Virginia Beach. 

The wedding will take place Au- 
gust 20 in Kenrjpsvil'Ie Baptist 
Churdi. 

Miss Bamforth gradua'ted with 
honors from Pruicess Anne Hi^ 
school in 1962 and wiH graduate in 
June -from Mary Washingtoii Cc'- 
lege. She is the president of the 
senior c!ass and is a member of 
Mol'^ar Board (National Honor So- 
ciety of Senior Women i and Psi 
Chi, the National Honor Society in 
cs>dio'ogy. She is listed in Who's 
VVlio of .American Colleges and 
Universities. 

Mr. Garrictt was a 1962 honor 
graduate of Princess Anne Hiph 
jchool and is attending the Univer- 
sity of Virginia where be is a don-n 
oounselbr, a student courjcil re;)- 
resentative, a member of Theta 
Tau Er.gineering fraternity and a 
member of the American Society 
of Civil Engineers. He played var- 
sity football and is on the Dean's 
List. 



land, where she is president of 
Goddard Hall and secretary of the 
student council. 

Mr. McAuley graduated from 
Libby High School, Toledo, and is 
a Senior at Ohio State University 
where he is midshipman captain 
of the NROTC, vice president of 
the Midshipman Council and pres- 
ident of the Military Council. 

Tlie wedding will take place 
June 19 at 2 p.m. in the Chapel in 
the Woods, Naval Air Statk)n, 
Norfolk. 




MARY PATRICIA ClflERRY 



and 



BUROEN-RINEHART 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. 

Mrs. Henry Moore Burden an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daughter. Miss Linda Myrtle Bur- 
den, to Jerre Raleigh Rinehart. 

Mr. Rinehart is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Raleigh J. Rindiart of 
Oxford, Ala. 

Miss Burden will graduate in 
June from Princess Anne High 
School. 

Mr. Rindiart is a 1963 graduate 
of Oxford High School. He is serv- 
ing in the U.S. Navy, Rationed 
at Norfolk Naval Station. 

A June wedding is planned. 



CHESLEY-McAULEY 

VIRGINIA BEACH^Mrs. Doris 
Chcsley announces the engagement 
of her daughter. Miss Mary Anne 
Chesley, to James William McAu- 
ley Jr. 

Mr. Mc.\uley is the »)n of Mr. 
and JMrs. James WiHiam McAuley 
of TOledo, Ohio. 

Mi-s Chesley, also the daughter 

of Franklin R. Ciiesley of Portland, 

Me., graduated from Virginia 

' Beach High School. She is a senior 

at Westbrook Junior College, Port 



lllllllillWWIWIIWIIIIIIWIIIIIWIWWWIMWMWWII^^ 




Spring's ^m%/j| WHERE ARE YOU 
GOING TO BUY YOUR LAWHMOWER? 



Coasl der fhese facfs before you cfo i^* • 

,.JDoes the store have:!.— 






* A complete Parts Dept.? 

* A modern Service Dept.? 

* ^A Rck-up & Delivery Service? 

* The world's finest lawnmowers — 
backed by a warranty guarantee? 



BARCROFT-HAUSER 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mrs. 
Charles Herbert Barcroft an- 
nounces the engagement of her 
daughter. Miss Carol Anne Bar- 
croft, to Mark Jerome Hauser. 

Mr. Hauser is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles Jerome Hauser. 

Miss Barcroft, dau^Jter of the 
late Mr. Barcroft, attended Prin- 
cess Anne High School for three 
years and graduated from Smith- 
fieM High School in 1903. 

Mr. Hauser graduated from Au- 
gusta Military Academy and Ekm 
CoUe^. 

Hie wedding will take place 
Ap-il 23 in Galilee E^pisoi^ 
Church. . ' 



CHERRY-^TOOKTON I 

VIRGINL\ BE.\CH-Mrs. Robert 
Joseph Cherry Sr. announces the 
engagement of her daughter. Miss 
Mary Patricia Cherry, to Stanley 
Michael Stockton. 

Mr. Sfockton is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Stanley Cautborne Stock- 
ton of Bay Island. » 

The wedding will take place 
April 30 in First Presbyterian 
Church. 

Miss Cherry, daughter of the 
late Mr. Cherry, graduated in 1954 
from The Country Day School for 
Girls. She attended Penn Hall Jun- 
ior College, Chambersburg, Pa., 
and is attending Old Da^nion 
College. 

Mr. Stockton graduated in 19S2 
from Princess Anne High School 
and served three years in the Ar- 
my, stationed in Saigon, Viet Nam. 
He is attending Old Dominira Col- 
lege. 



WAFF-JCHINSON ^ 

VIRGINIA BEACH-^rs. Liihan 
Waff smnounces the engagemeirt of 
her dauber. Miss Broida Carol 
Waff, to John Michael Johnson. 

Mr. Jdinson is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. John Johnson cf Roeh- 
!ing, N. J. 

Miss Waff is also the daughter of 
the late Ernest Waff. She is a gra- 
duate of Princess Anne High 
School and attended Southwestern 
Bible College, Waxahachie, Tex. 





EVELYN PAULA FITZGERALD 

FITZGERALD-GOODWIN 

Cmnmander and Mrs. Paul D. 
Fitzgerald of Commack, New 
York and Virginia Beach, have 
announced the engagement of their 
daughter, Evelyn Paula, to Ger- 
aW Nelson Goodwin of Virginia 
Beach. 

A June wedding is planned. 

The future bride will graduate 
in June from Westminster Choir 
College, Princeton, New Jersey, 
where she is a music major. 

Her fiance, a graduate of Old 
Dominion College Norfolk, is a 
teacher in the Virginia Beach City 
school system. He is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred E. Goodwin, 
Virginia Beach. 



LANGIXm PEGRAM 

PEGRAM-POOSER 

DEL\ND, Fla. — The Reverend 
and Mrs. Charles Fleming Pegrarn 
of Spring Garden Hills, DeLanfl, 
Florida, have announced the en- 
gagement of their daughter, Lang- 



Mr. Johnson is a graduate of don, to William Craig Pooser, son 
Florence Township High Scho<dr 

The wedding will take/^ace 
April 30 at 2 p.m. in Bethel As- 
sembly of God Church, Chesa- 
peake. 



of Mr. and Mrs. William W. Poos- 
ei, 3713 Richmond Street, Jack- 
scmville Florida. 

Miss Pegram attended Georg2 
School in Bucks County, Pennsyl- 
vania and Princcis Anne High 



HOLLAND-STEPHENS 

VIRGINIA BE.ACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. John H. Holland Jr. an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daugliter. Miss Barbara .\nn Hol- 
land, to Clyde Donald Ste|Aens. 

Mr. Stephens is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Clyde A. Stephens of 
Nwfolk. 

Miss Holland is a 1984 graduate 
of Princess Anne High School. She 
attended Old Dominion Cfsge 
and is a'iending Chowan College 



Pri0C0%s Anae Garden Equipment Co. has all 4! 



M Am TAKE A0VAIITA6E OF 
OM CONVSOENT TBUtfSI 



^n 



PMNCESS ANHE 




Engaged Couple 
Feted 

BRO.\D B.\Y - Mr. and Mrs. 
Stanley Cauthorne Stockton enter- 
tained recently at their home on 
Bay Island and honored their son's 
fiancee. Miss Mary Patricia Cher- 
ry, and their son, Michael, whosB 
wedding will take place on April 
30 in the First Presbyterian 
Church. 

More than one hundred friends 
called to honor the couple. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ron Prmm of Vir- 
ginia Beach announce the birth of 
their fifth child, third daughter. 
Tiffany, on March 8 in De Paul 
Ho^ital. Mrs. Primm is the for- 
Toer Miss .Mildred Zekiler of New 
York. 



School in Virginia Beach. Virginia. .^ Murfreesboro, N. C. 



A National Merit Sciiolarship win- 
ner, ^e entered Steitson Universi- 
ty without taking her senior year 
in hi^h school. She is at present 
a junior at Stetson. 

Mr. Pocser, a native of Jack- 
sonville, graduated with hraior 
from Robert E. Lee High School 
in 19S2. Presently a senior pre- 
ministerial student at Stetson, he 
plans to enter Southern Bapti:'. 
Theological Seminary at Louisville, 
Kentucky, this fall. 

The Reverend Mr. Pegram is 
the former pastOT of Bayview Unit- 
ed Church of Christ in Norfolk, 
and Uie Pembroke United Churdi 
<rf Christ in Virginia Beach. Mrs. 
Pegram was teacher and counse- 
k)r in the Norfolk City schools for 
a number of years. 

The wedding is planned for 7; 30 
p.m. April 6 in the chapel of the 
First Predltyterian Church of De- 
L«id. 



Ml'. Stephens is a graduate of 
Granby High School and Virginia 
Polytechnic . Institute. He is a 
member of the Institute of Elec- 
trical and Electronics Engineers. 

The wedding will take place in 
.\ugust. 



GARDEN EQUIPMENT CO. 



rtaM42M^ 



IM 



mmmMwmwmmmmmAmmmmmmmmmi^^ 



awavw^v».,>»yii«'»M»'l(Wiv»/j;vf/i»» 4 1»;;. ►/.»,•> v»y.<»c'»';>wy»'S 



Z/ta^valer L^knilian (SotMitliHf (^^nter 

VIRGINIA BEACH 

My pn^leim are too personal to discuss with a counsekn*. 
Tliey are personal to you aid tfirou^ your rdatronahip to 
your coucselor they become pwsonal to han. 

ADOLESCENT AND ADIA.T CONSL-LTATIO.N'S 

2300 Br^g Cwirf Tetepheoe 3^«9« 

(See Nvlok Yeilew Pages »5 ft 129) 



'■ • '■'• "?ta'tTflgd>«^'-*\i/«\«/«c%w*?/*^titi'=^ "igC «' -fcit •' 



EMMONSFLUKER 

VIRGL\L\ BEACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. Arthiu- E.tHnons announce the 
engagement of their daugbter. 
Miss Glenice Elaine Emmons, to 
David Bunion Fluker. 

Mr. Fluker is the son of Mrs. 
Raymond Lanier of Che^peake 
and William E. Fluker of Norfolk. 
He is the granc^n (rf Mr. and 
Mrs. WMam E. Fltdca- Sr. of 
Norfok and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew 
C. West of Norfolk. 

Miss Emmons is a graduate of 
Princess .Ainie High School and is 
attending OW Daminipn Collie. 

Mr. Fluker is a 1963 graduate of 
Maury Ifi^ School msA attended 
OU Domimn] Ccrflege. 

The wecfaiing wilf take place 
April 23 in Am^roi^ ManH-ial 
Presbyterian Churdi. 

Mr. aid Mrs. Edward C. St. Lew- 
is of Batan Rouge. La., announce 
the birth of a mm, Edward Todd, 
on Feb. 19 in Sjuthem Baptist 
Hcspital. .New Orleans, La". Mrs. 
St LcH^ is the forme- Miss Cheryl 
Early, daa^^ba of Mr. and Mrs 
Mua R. Early of Virguua Beach. 



ALBERJMnCHARDSON 

OAKLAM) CFTY, Ind. - Miss 
Sandra Sue Richardson became 
the bride of John Douglas Albers 
Saturday at 7:30 p.m. in First Gen- 
'eral Baptirt ffliurch. The ceremony 
was performed by the Rev. Glen 
C. Lashley. ' ^ 

The bride is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Glenn Walter Richardson. 
The bridegroom is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Herman A. AB>ers of 
Virginia Beach, Va. 

The bride was given in marriage 
by her* father. Miss Susan Jfuie 
Fitch of Chic^o, 111., was maid of 
hcDor and Mrs. James Brpshears 
was n>atron of honor. Bridesmaids 
were Misses Marcia Ffery and 
Margaret 1 Norman, both of Nash- 
ville, Tenn., Martha Elaine Oliver 
d Zionsville, Katherine Richard- 
son and CorKiie Cbowning. ftfiss 
Joy Faye Shaw of Indianapolis 
was junior bridesmaid. 

Stejriicn Anton Albers oi Virginia 
Beacrh was. best man. Gronmmen 
were Walter Holt of Buffato, NY., 
James S. Bea^ of Rising Pawn, 
Ga., Otis C. ¥iog^ of Nadiville, 
Lairy Richardson of EvaiKviDe, 
Wayne Richardson of PrhrcetMi, 
Jerry Richardson of Fort Branch 
and Jay Dee Oliver. 

A receptun was heki in the 
church annex. After a wedding tr^ 
to Virginia Beach the couple will 
Uve at 359-A Wimpole Drive, Nash- 
ville. 

SERVIDIO-FH«CK 

VIRGINIA BEACH - The mar- 
riage of Miss Linda Kay Finck 
and Albert J. Servidio took place 
Saturday at 3 p.m. in St. Matthews 
Catholic Church. The Rev. L. J. 
Berry, p^tor, performed the cere- 
mony. 

The bride is a daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. H. F. Finck of Chesa- 
peake. The bridegroom is the son 
of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Servidio 
of Jewitt City, Conn. 

The bride was given in marriage 
by her father. Miss M. E. Finck 
of Chesapeake was her sister's 
maid of honor and only attendant. 

Robert Hopkins of Connecticut 
was best man. Groomsmen were 
J. S. Finck, brother of the bride, 
and Chester Panec of Chesapeake. 

A reception was given in tiie 
church social haifl. After a short 
wedding trip the couple will live 
at 3103 Prospect St., Moosup, 
Conn. 

. RICKETTS-DONN , 

RO.WOKE RAPIDS, N-C.-The 



marriage of Miss Nancy Arrington 
Dunn of Virgmia Beach and Ui. 
(j.g.) James Beatty Ricketts, USN, 
attached to th attack transport i 
Mountrail, ba^ed in Norfolk, took ' 
place March 12 at 8 p.m. in FIrat 
Methodist Church. The Rev. Thom- 
as R. JeiJtins performed the cere- 
mony. 

The bride is the dauglrter of 
Mrs. Nancy Glover DiHin of Roa- 
noke Rapids and Mathon Baldwin 
Dunn 0* Chicago 111. Tlie bride- 
gro(»n is the son of Mrs. Claude 
Vernon Ricketts of Arlingtai, Va., 
and the late Adm. Ricketts. 

The bride was given in marriage 
l^ her uncle, Thomas Basil Gkv- 
er. Mrs. Barry K. Moritz of Green- 
beH. Md., was matron of htmor. 
Brk]esmadkit~were Mrs. Myron V. 
Rkke^ (rf Falls Church, Va., Miss 
Patricia A. Boyd oi Wii»ton^Salem, 
Miss Siirley J. Rector ci Chnch- 
burg. Va., Miss Pat^ C. Snow of 
Galax, Va. 

Lt. Cmdr. Myroo V. Ricketts of 
Falls Church, was best man. 
Groomsmen were Lt. Eppa Bark- 
ley Lt. Cmdr. Robert German, Lt. 
Peter Browne, Lt. Cmdr; D'Angelo, 
Ens. Tom McClean, Eas. Paul 
Dahlie, 11. RudoI{^ Pasterczyck, 
E^. Charlie Westennan and Ens. 
Alfred Lee, all of Norfolk. 

A receptkm was given in Chocko- 
yotte Country Club. After a wed- 
ding trip to Bermuda, the couple 
will live in Virginia Beach. 

BROMLEY-KANTOR i , 

VIRGINIA BEACH - The mar- 
riage of Miss Brenda Mae Kantor 
and David Bromley took place Sat- 
urday at noOT in Temple Eman- 
uel. The ceremony was performed 
by Rabbi Murry Kantor, uncled of 
the bride, assisted by Rabbi Philip 
Pincus. 

The bride is the daughter of 
Mrs. Jean Kantor of Norfolk and 
the late Irving L. Kantor. The 
bridegroom is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Joseph Bromley. 

'Hie bride was given in marriage 
by her brother, Barry Kantor. Mrs. 
Elliott Pasternack of West "End, 
N. J., was matron of honor. Deb- 
bie Lu Kantor of Norfolk was 
flower gid and David Scott Kantor 
of Norfolk was ring bearer. 

Mr. Bromley was best man for 
his son. 

A reception was held Ui the 
Jamestown Room of the Cmnmis- 
sioned Officers' Club, Norfolk Na- 
val Station. 



BREAKAWAY FOLK CLUB 

Saturdays 8-30-12:30 

Auditions — • Saturdays 4:30 

BREAKERS HOTEL 

Adm. $1.00 25th & Ocean Front Coffee & Food 





Wm. a. IIOOER8* 

FiiMSilvarplatB 
l)yONEIIMLTO.SIivmmlthf 



iM thh Twikard tor all to aee. H'a a tOMr bMuty— an 
■uthcntio r»<reatlon In the beat wayfaring tradition. 
Dmp Mparad aktot. A har^ie thirt doawil cry "Uncla" 
whwi yw ttw hold. Man aizad. Holda ovw 18 ouncaa. 

(That'a a IWI boitia or Nar and th«» aomfc) Charopaona 
neMfNMlttaoi^iQd 



Frank R. Ford Co. Ik 



VfRGmiA BEACH 
an ATtANnC AVQfUE 



.OMm 



NORF(MJ( 
aCRABaY STREET 




MEMBER .4M ERIC AX GEM SOCIETY 



BPWB 



'% 




M^#yfflN|fi4p^ 



LETS TALK FASHION 



By ALICE BREWER WHITE 




ALISBEE 



Golden Asers Virginia ^each SUN, Thursday, March 24, 1966 



Page 3-A 



>. 



Now ^ pace of the Fashion 
World quickens to the beat of the 
acce^ory! This Is the right time 
to s^p and select your gloves, 
bag, dioes, Iwse, jewelry and hat 
for the Easter Parade. Go fash- 
ion! That's the world-famous knack 




ENCHANTING - A golden ex- 
pression of Spring's soft feminine 
mood. Rosa is this lovely neck- 
lace created by Monet, master 
costume jeweler, to complement 
all kinds of day-time and evening 
clothes. Strand upon shimmering 
strand of delicate chains are 
caught % an ^tricate lacey 
clasp that can be worn to the 
side, center or back. Wearing 
these fluid shower earrings is a 
ravishingly lovely way to look. 



of putting things together in a 
great look. New accessories will 
give you the Complete Look whe- 
ther you match theni with a still- 
good old costume or suit or with 
a sparJcing new outfit. 

THE GLOVE STARTS THE |LO0K 

Fasiiion comes to us through 
sight and touch and nothing catch- 
es this excitement faster than a 
glove. No one look tells the story 
of the globe today but for Spring 
Hansen brings out a Collection 
that captures the brilliant adven- 
ture of color, the dynamics of the 
new proportion, the tactile thrill 
of iouch and texture. One zingy 
little white cotton ^rtie of Han- 
sen's which we like is laced up 
the back in shiny black patent 
leather. It's made in one-size 
stretch nylon, the glove which 
poses no fit pr(rf)lem. 'Whoever 
heard of a calico glove? Well, 
Hansen has the new push to to- 
tality with their set, right out of 
Granny's trunk, composed of a 
head triangle, swing bag, glove, 
slippers and bracelets! Milliner 
Sally Victor has fallen in love with 
the new Complexion fabric — with 
the rose petal touch — and has 
created a hat scarf and gloves. 
(See photo.) 
VARIETY OF LOOKS 

There's an infinite variety of 
looks this Spring: soft smock 
dresses, shifts, tunics, low slung 
overblouses, bias cuts "A" lines, 
soft suits, tailored suits and. ev- 
erywhere costumes galore. Re- 





^a&i Ball 



SHOPS FDR THE LADIES AND THEIR DAUGHTERS 

I 

/ . 

r.ASTUR lil.liCANCli! 

Come sec tlir beautiful fabrics, the (/ay spriiitj valors, the 
new designs. (Fherc's a )/c?i> icorld of l-'ashioHS ivaitituj 
for you tit Ro.\e Hall. 

Open Monday and Friday e^eninffs til 9 PM 
3133 Va. Beach Blvd. - Va. Beach, Virginia 



LOVE THOSE GLOVES! -The 
glove that sparks the sporting 
look is called Blazer. In a dra- 
matic contrast of black and 
white, it's a hand stitched Ana- 
Ion Shortie by Hansen. 

fleeting these diverse trends, we' 
find the Monet jewelry Collection, 
by the master costume jewelry de- 
signers, is full of fresh, exciting 
new designs. Necklaces to fill and 
accent many a simple neckline, 
classic collars, intricate lacey mo. 
tifs, new "V" shaped collars, soft 
chain fill-ins and dramatic bibs 
are all excellent. You'll find glit- 
tery matinee lengths swingy lari- 
ats, versatile ropes, flirtatious tas- 
sels, important pendants and fab- 
ulous "V'-designed necklaces, 
stunning and NEW! Not forgetting 
the bracelets bangles, costume 
pins and earrings that all give 
a completed jewelry touch to a 
smart ensemble or dress. (See 
Monet photo.) 
BAG BEAUTIES 

"little" leather bags are big 
fashion this Spring. Of course. 




ROSE PETAL TOUCH-Great 
milliner Sally Victor headlines 
complexion which is the new 
fabric with the rose petal toudi 
by Hansen. Here is your excit- 
ing Milllnery-Glove lo4k! It is in 
cosmetic fresh You colors such 
as soft pink, soft blue, chamois 
and pearl. The complexion 
draped kerchief hat is by Sally 
Victor Headlines and the 8 but- 
ton glove by Hansen, of course. 



that's bad news for your Alisbee 
an:l other gals who carry their 
camplete office and make-up kits 
in the old large bags! HDwevei- 
the Leather Industries of America 
reports the coming popularity "f 
the littler bags. One of the Co- 
blentz-designed bags is a small 
tucked and tiered beauty in off- 
white smooth leather, perfect for 
day or evening dress. The s}i:n 
single strap and elegant round gold 
clasp are style features. A hand- 
some grained leather bag is a 
Spring tonic especially when com- 
bining such colors as cool white 
with hot and pastel pinks and 
yellows. Very gay! Greta Orig- 
inals has introduced the black and 
white motif in slimmed-down day- 
time bags in black smooth and 
white grained leather. You'll find 
many black, white, navy and col- 
orful straw bags with bamboo 
handles in the Tidewater shops. 
They're great for toting to the 
supermarket, for picnic trips, days 
at the beach and to wear -with 
little voiles and prints. 
BUCKLE MY SHOE! 

yhe buckle rides high, white and 
handsome on one of the smartest 
leather confections of the season. 
It's a beautiful high-heeled after- 
noon pump and the color is the 
icing on the cake — "pink icing" 
to be ekact. You'll be surprised 
when we tell you this was design- 
ed by the oneand-only Oleg Cas- 
sini! (What next will that talented 
fellow be designing . . . gowns, 
suits, swim suits, hosiery, nail pol- 
ishes, millinery and so on?) . . . 
Herbert Levne's young new "Kid- 
do Last" warrants attention with 
its small, lowered heel and open- 
work front in all beige and in 
black patent with white. There 
are many beautifully, and taste- 
fully, designed plastic pumps on 
the market, too. Lovely and femi- 
nine now compared to the ugly, 
thick, uncomfortable plastic shoes 
of ten years ago . . . By the way, 
Herbert Levlne has introduced 
backless clogs for patio and at- 
homo wear. White cork, practical- 
ly weightless, combined with black 
patent. They're 'something to be- 
hold, great conversation pieces 
and, we understand, as comfy as 
an old bed slipper! ... Not for- 
getting that Spring '66 is T-Time! 
Yes, the T-strap has a new look 
and you'll find so many, many of 
the new shoes and pumps T- 
strapped. Look for them! 





SPRING '66 IS T-TIME!— Here's 
the T-strap with a new look:, 
black patent leather pumps with 
high-riding T's in a new cone 
shape. The sparkling black pat- 
ent is outlined wHh white smooth 
leather dotted with perforations. 
Set-back straight mid heel and 
slim sturdy leather sole complete 
the fool-style picture. The shoe is 
designed by Howard Fox and 
presented by the Leather Indus- 
tries -of America. 



Mrs. August Culpepper, who was 
responsible for much of the plan- 
ning and landscaping for the Gen- 
eral Hospital of Virginia Beach, 
attended the South Atlantic Re- 
gional meeting of the National 
Council of State Garden Clubs, 
held la^ wedc at the Francis 
Marion Hotel in Charleston, S. C. 
Mrs. John Y. Wright of Norfolk 
was an alternate. Mrs. Frank C. 
Tonkin, of Portsmouth, also at- 
tended as a delegate. 



VrRGlMA BEAICIH - The Vir- 
ginia Beach Recreatiffli Depart- 
ment, Union KempsviHe Divismn, 
Galden Age dubs are having 
quite a success in the semj-month- 
ly meetings. 

On March 8th, the Creeds chap- 
ter had 30 members present and a 
discu.ssion was held concerning the 
religious service on the third Sun- 
day in Aoril. A'^ter the discussion 
on the V.^lue of (he Club by Rev- 
er?n.1 J. M. Ha''l, Deacon Sam Rid- 
ley, Early Lawrence, and Gideon 
Biockttt the meetin'g was adjourn- 
ed. A reception was hdd after- 
ward by the president, Mrs. Gladvs 
Jr.ckson, who was the hostess for 
th" meeting. 

The Nimmo group met at the 
h<we of Mrs. Harriett Hvman. A 
d-?p'!ay,of aprons was sHiown, and 
plars were msde for a religious 
.^service the second Sunday in AipriH 
at Mt. Zion A.M.E. Onirch at 1:30 
p.m. There were eleven members 
present at this meeting. 

On Thursday afternoon, Mardi 
10, the Lvnnhaven club .leld thc'r 
meeting at the home of the presi- 
dpnl, Mrs. Cherry Sawyer. 

Mi's. Lola Morgan made one 
dozen aorons, all of which were 
.sold during the meeting. Ha¥ of 
the money was donated to the 
club's treasure. Pla.ns were dis- 
cussed concerning a trip to W51- 
liasmburg the last Saturday in 
ApriJ. 




i 



FASHIONS IN KNITS were modeled by (left to right) Olga Carlson, Charlotte Schultz, and Nina Wake- . 
field. LuciHe Penner is in the background. (Photo by Cassandra) 



Awards Given 



VIRGINIA BEACH-miree Vir- 
ginia Beach garden clubs were 
among the winners announced last 
week as receiving cash prizes from 
the Sears Foundatitm "HANDS" 
program. They are Thalia, Lynn- 
haven Ck)lony, and Lake Smith. 

HAlNDS means "Home and 
NeiglAorhood Development Spon- 
sors" and is administered by the 
Federation of Gard«i Clubs of 
Norfolk and Vicinity 'Inc. 

Thalia received a $12.50 prize 
for beautifying the median strip 
on Vu-ginia Beach Boulevard at 
the Thalia entrance. A $10 prize 
went to both Lynnhaven Colony 
and Lake Smith garden clubs. 
Lynnhaven Colony had the beauti- 
fication of Lynnhaven Colony 
Christian Church^ as its project; 
and tlie Lake Smith ckib will wmj- 
tinue to maintain present landscap. 
ing and landscape entrance at Cul- 
kn and Maharis Road. 

The top prize of $100 was award, 
ed Bay View Garden Club for their 
efforts in obtaining a recreation 
building, school landscaping and 
the formation of a civic league. 



Colonial Dames 

NORFOLK - The Suffolk Chap^ 
ter. Colonial Dames XVII Century 
met at the Ranch House Restau- 
rant for a luncheon meeting Satur- 
day, March 19. 

Twenty-five members were pres- 
ent, including two new menders, 
Mrs. A. Franklin Kfcler and Mrs. 
Gilbert Fletcher. 

A short memorial service and 
tribute was given by the Chap- 
lain, Mrs, J. Augustus Rawl^ in 
loving memory of Mrs. G. Lloyd 
Bell, organizing president of the 
Suffolk Chapter, who passed away 
February 28, 1966. 

Mrs. R(iymond G. Young vice 
president gave a splendid report 
on the State meeting held in Ar- 
lington in February. 

Mrs. Edward Jolmson National 
Defense Chairman, gave a most 
informative talk on National De- 
fense. 

After the business meeting, Mrs. 
Young introduced Mrs. William 
Kepnan, who toW in her pleasing 
manner the story of "To Have and 
To Hold" by Mary Jdtmson. 

The meeting closed to meet May 
21 in Suffolk. 

Hoste^es were Mrs. Harry 
Cross, Mrs. Burwell Riddick, Mrs. 
T. A. Jordan and Mrs. Ethel 
Saunders. 

Mr. and Mrs. Martin H. DeHaan 
of Virginia Beach announce the 
birth of their first child, a daugh- 
ter, Kathleen Shell, on March 7 in 
DePaul Hospital. Mrs. DeHaan is 
the former Miss Joan Williams, 
daughter d Mr. and Mrs. Austin 
Williams of RcAersonville, N. C. 
Mr. DeHaan is the sot of the late 
Mr. and Mrs William DeHaan of 
Biimin^iam, Mich. 



f-^roftsiional JntitiluU 



rcr^oit 



VIRGINIA BEACH, V.K 



.Jefferson Professronal Institute, Tidewater division, announces 
^ that regirtration for the sprir^ stmester will be extaided 
^ until March 1st for courses m Commercial Art. AutomatMn, 

ftisiness Acfanin^ratkm, and Secretarial Sctence. 

"Praforianal Edacatioii nudtct tlw DWercace" 
tm Vb^da Bemk Uvd. m*m 



Knit Fashions 
A Treat 

LYNNHAVEN - At the Mardi 
meeting of the Princess. Anne 
Woman's Club the members were 
treated to an hour long fashion 
s'how from the Knit-A-iBit Shop 
on Laskin Road. 

Spring colors of azure blue, jon- 
quil yellow, jade green, shocking 
pinks and raspberry reds were 
shown in approximately twenty- 
five outfits by Lucille Penner, Na- 
na Wakefield, Olga jCarlson and 
Charlotte Schultz. 

Mrs. Lois TumbuU, co-owner of 
the shop with Mrs. Ilene Loeb, was 
commentator for the show. Her 
models work with her in the 
shop. 

Sweaters, suits, dresses, daytime 
and evening shells were all shown, 
ea?h perfectly knitted and profes- 
sionally modeled. 

Mo:t knpressive was a brown, 
black and white suit with cape; 
a dress of jade green with two 
tops (one with short sleeves and 
one a shell); and an azure blue 
evening shell sprinkled with se- 
quins over a long split to the knee 
white skirt created a most fash- 
ionable formal. Elbow length 
gloves and glittering evening bag 
made this outfit brmg much ap- 
preciative applause. 

All accessories and shoes were 
from Hoffheimers. 



■wiUNcrsiHwiLU^'sHpiriu^^ 

JoHnMeYer* 




Women Voters 



NORFOLK — "Hie Norfolk-Vir- 
ginia Beach League of Wwnen Vo- 
ters will mark its 10th birthday 
March 30 at a luncheon in the 
Monticello Hotel Balh-oom. The 
12:30 p.m. affair will be preceded 
by the annual meeting at 11 a.m. 

Mrs. Jerome H. Holland of 
Hampton, member of the Status of 
Women Commission, will speak. 
Invitations have been extended to 
Norfolk and Virginia Beach coun- 
cihnen and legislators, contribu- 
tors, Virginia League of Women 
Voters board manbers and or- 
ganizers of the local league. 




I For calling on yoar country iriends: 
the crisp, lightly fitted litde "boy^suit, 
tailored with the loving care thatfs typically 
John Meyer. Yours to pick in heathenpun 
cotton and acetate, and delicate wild-flcmer 
cohrs. Sizes 6to16. 

Iti gende companhrK: the Stde tadced^H 
blouse in a Forget-Me-NotpanL Sizes 6 to 76. 
And the Bermuda bag " 
In the same appealing coters. 



SHOP Offering You 

FIJI, Tidewat«r% Finert 

v;ii Stbctionot 

™ SMALL8IZES 

A 3tol5 

y 6tol6 

Do%mtown~10t«110 
WiSTfOHUSONSr. 



I 





FLOWERS FOR 
A MEMORABLE EASTER 





\ 
« 



m 



II 



Choice Roses and Cut Flowers 
Distinctively Styled Corsages 

Arrangements, Gifts and A 
Large Variety of Potted Plants 

Hawaiian Orchid Corsages 



VIRGINIA BEACH FLORIST 

993 LASKIN ROAD 
TELEPHONE 428-1481 



Aach ^Srotherd 



(^urtld /flarki 



o! 

» 

m 

aa 



%9t4A 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 24, 1966 



iMch Publiihina Corp. 



itiinfl wc 

OfflM 

Virginia Beach Sua 



SIM P^d/Rc AvMVM 



PmUIsIimI fwry Tliurid«y 
And ThOngMt iMch Nmvs 



Virsinia BMch, Virsinia 23451 



THE TIES THAT BIND 



H: iOSem IOWBITHAL, jr. Managinf idHor 

MCKf.MOOKE,JR. NtwtidMor 



dM Mltar !■ the pMt iffioc hi Viri^sia Bcwk, V«^ 



Ike ad •! MMck I. an 



rates by nal 



OiM4t dtjMia per 



lM'v?. ■■.■••• • 



BNTOOAUYSPEAKINO 



Support For The Civic Center 



One of rtie major .gripes heard in Vir- 
ginia Beach from permanent residents 
concerns the laclc of things to do social- 
ly. We fully recognize that the loudest 
corT^>laints usually come from those not 
really looking too hard for sonrwthing 
to do, but we wisfh that more of the 
citizens of our city would completely 
avail themselves of the opportunities 
that are presented. 

This f>ast weekend, ttiere was a fine 
dance-concert at the Virginia Beach 
Civic Center, featuring the Glenn Miller 
Orchestra, under the directign of Buddy 
De^anco. The event has been termed 
a success, both financially and other- 
wise, but still not enough people 
^wed up to make it a sellout. Those 
who did go, have let it be known how 
much they enjoyed it and what an ex- 
cellent addition to the social calendar it 
really was. 

All that we can ask then is that more 
people support activities at the Dome. 
V^en a dance, such as the one last 
¥^eekend, is announced, we would like 
to see such a clamar for tickets, that 

A Great Void Needs Filling 

In the coming weeks we st\all ex- 
plore a great problem about which only 
a very little is being done, and one that 
needs much work. Mental illness, ac- 
cording to statistics, is on the rise, yet so 
little is being done to combat it, it has 
been said that one person in five is suf- 
fering from some type of mental dis- 
order, in varying degree. Some of these 
people need hospitalization. Some need 
therapy. Some simply need guidance. 
But wlwaver the needs, not enough is 
being av"\ 

The \A<i9fhia General Assembly re- 
cently appropriated enough money to 
upgrade state mental health institu- 
tions, but it is still a sad fact of life 
that all of these institutions are badly 
overcrowded, understaffed, and not up 
to any standard of accredidation. 

For some years, leading business and 
professional men at Virginia Beach 
have been studying the problem and 
attempting to do somethir>g about com- 
munity needs. But the problem is of 
such magnitude that they have only 
SCTafched the surface. We feel that Vir- 
ginia Beach needs many facilities for 
treating the mentally ill. This is a field 
in whidi there is a great void. All of us 
must work together to correct this de- 
plorable situation. 

The Little Theatre 

Some years ago, more than we care 
to admit, we worked with the Virginia 
Beach Little Theatre on one production, 
and enjoy it immensely. Tlje audi- 
ences were small, but enthusiastic. 
Since that time, the group has grown 
and matured. Today, the Virginia Beach 
Little Theatre presents an evening's en- 
tertainment, rivaled by none. It is one 
of the finest amateur groups we have 
had the pleasure of seeing. 

The group of interested players pre- 
sents good plays, worthy of being seen 
and enjoyed by all Virginia Beach resi- 
dents. The theatre itself is small, but 
most comfortable. There are many good 
actors and actresses, as well as directors 
In Virginia Beach. In the Little Theatre 
many of them have gotten together to 
produce excellent quality shows. 

The group needs and deserves com- 
munity support. They strive diligently 
to bring another cultural aspect to Vir- 
ginia Beach. The producers are also al- 
ways lookir^ for new talent. Perhaps 
you have a flair for the dramatic. Why 
not join the groupTTresenting plays is 
a Ic^ of fun, and a lot of hard work. The 
Virginia Beach Little Theatre has a lot of 
fun, and its members work hard tcx?. 
' Wf suggest that evwyor^ can have 
f 0eod time by attending all Virginia 
%^dn Little Theatre productions. 



there will be a full house, long before 
the doors open. In a way, the Glenn 
Miller dance was an experiment, and 
fortunately it was relatively successful. 
The Director of the Civic Center is hope- 
ful that this type of entertainment can 
be provided on a regular basis for Vir- 
ginia Beach residents, especially during 
the off-season. 

We support the program wholeheart- 
edly, and urge the residents of this city 
to attend as many functions at the 
Dome as possible. If all of these activi- 
ties are a success, it will be possible for 
them to continue; thus giving us one . 
more "thing to do" during the fall, 
winter and spring months. These pro- 
grams are not necessarily fpr- tourists. 
They are for us, the permanent resi- 
dents, and we should support them. 

The summer season at the Dome will 
again bring many big-name entertain- 
ers to Virginia Beach. These are always 
successful, but for the most part they 
are attended by the tourists and young 
people of Virginia Beach. This is as it 
should be, and we are grateful to the 
Civic Center for providing this type of 
event. 

What we want to see now is full and 
complete use of the Dome during the 
off season by everyone, not just the 
teenagers. Many exciting events are 
planned for them all winter, including 
Rock 'n Roll shows,. Teen Cabaret 
dances and roller skating. These func- 
tions are not necessarily attractive to 
young adults and others. The Glenn Mil- 
ler Orchestra type of entertainment is 
attractive. 

We have discussed the matter with 
the Director 'of\ the Center, who was 
most encouragd\after last weekend. He 
hopes to line up h considerable amount 
of similar entertainment for all of us at 
Virginia Beach after Labor Day. How- 
ever, to make this sort of thing a com- 
plete success, it must have the backing 
of all citizens of Virginia Beach. We 
look forward to the day when the Vir- 
ginia Beach Civic Center will be able to 
offer something for all of us nearly 
every weekend. We are social -minded 
and recreation-minded at Virginia 
Beach, and we welcome an additional 
"something to do," particularly in such 
a fine atmosphere at the Virginia Beach 
Civic Center. 

It Needs Saying Again 

Every so often there are cryptic crtii- 
cisms of the volunteer fire and rescue 
workers in Virgirua Beach. It always 
seems to come after a major disaster, 
such as the tragic fire recently that kil- 
led two young people. There was criti- 
cism of what was called "a balky pump- 
er" at the scene. The crrticism proved to 
be unfounded, and investigation re- 
vealed that the firefighting efforts 
could not possibly have been any bet- 
ter, or more efficient. 

We have said it before, but we be- 
lieve it needs saying again. The resi- 
dents of Virginia Beach are quite fortu- 
nate to have such dedicated and highly 
trained menrrbers of their volunteer 
rescue squads. These men give of their 
time unselfishly, and constantly strive 
to improve their skills. Their education 
in fire and rescue work never stops. Yet 
they are unpaid volunteers, relying en- 
tirely on p\Jd\\c support. 

No single group is better than any 
other. They all do an excellent jobr and 
many a Virginia Beach resident owes 
his life to the skill and efficiency of 
these men. They all deserve recognition 
and support. Let us neve^ forget that. 

It has been said that Virginia Beach 
needs paid fire and rescue workers. 
Perhaps this is so, and will come to pass 
in the future. But in the meantime, we 
cannot ask for better protection than 
we already have. Paid workers could 
do no better job than these public spirit- 
ed gentlemen are already doing. 




Four Beach Fireman^^end 
Memphis Fire Conference 



The New Center 



The long awaited shopping center at 
Pembroke Mall is now a reality, al- 
though not fully open as yet. It will be 
the end of the summer before the en- 
tire center is in full operation. But with 
the opening of the first few stores in the 
mall along with Miller and Rhoads, a 
new concept of shopping has come to 
Virginia Beach, and we welcome it. 

The idea of mall shopping is a good 
and a sound one. In addition, it is a 
pleasant one. The customer may move 
easily from store to store in complete 
comfort, and may shop indefinitely in 
any of the stores he desires without 
walking outside into the weather, be 
it hot or cold. x 

We congratulate the merchants who 
have chosen to become a part of this 
new center. We feel it will be a good 
move for them, and that they will be 
successful. The residents of Virginia 
Beach have already showed in the past 

Happy Birthday Exchange Club 

Nationally the E)dchange Club is cele- 
brating its 55th birthday, and Sunday, 
the 27th, has been designated Ex- 
change Club Day. The Virginia Beach 
Club, one of over 1 1 00 with more than 
45 thousand members nationwide, was 
formed in 1 953. The first club was start- 
ed in Detroit by a group of perceptive 
business and professional men who 
recognized that united effort and group 
communication of ideas would benefit 
not only themselves but also their com- 
munity. The same precefjts hold true 
today. 

The Exchange Clubs represent a 
.large, truly American service club, pro- 
moting the heritage of this country. 
Four of its annual programs are truly 
singular in scope. They are the obser- 
vance 'of National Crime Prevention 
Week each February, at which time an 
outstanding policeman is honored; 
Gifts of Freedom Shrine to schools, li- 
braries and other public buildings,- Book 
of Golden Deeds Awards to outstand- 
ing citizens who might not be otherwise 
recognized; and the newest program 
known as One Nation Under God, de- 
signed to remind citizens that our heri- 
tage was based on a belief in a Supreme 
Being and needs divine strength to con- 
tinue it. 

A conservative estimate reveals that 
Exchange Clubs give two million dol- 
lars and two million volunteer hours of 
community service annually. Included 
in this program is financial assistance to 
handicapped children and adults. 

Crime Prevention Week has been at- 
tacking the crime problem since 1947 
and has the sanction and praise of law 
enforcement agencies everywhere. The 
Virginia Beach Club has been extremely 
active in this field of endeavor. 

To the officers and members of the 
Virginia Beach Exchange Club we offer 
our support, our thanks for a job well 
done, and our best wishes for continu- 
ed success. Happy birthday. 



how they respect fairness and quality. 
The developers of Pembroke have 
chosen carefully in selecting a fine ba- 
lance to excellent stores for the center. 

When all the stores are finally open- 
ed, customers will find that they will 
rarely have to shop anywhere else for 
anything. It will all be at Pembroke 
Mall. We once again welcome the new 
convenience shopping center to Vir- 
ginia Beach. It will benefit all of us, and 
make the City of Virginia Beach a fine 
addition. 

It was a year ago that final plans for 
the center were announced, and City 
Fathers had known about it long before 
that. Therefore it disturbs us greatly 
that ail of the kinks in the complex traf- 
fic pattern there were not worked out 
before the center opened, ft seems to 
us that the requirements of the heavy 
volume of traffic should have been bet- 
ter anticipated, and complete provi- 
sio'hs macJe. Instead, there are tempor- 
ary and unfinished roads leading to the 
center, and until last weekend no sys- 
tem of traffic lights was ready for use. 
Extra police officers had been on duty 
to direct traffic, and bottlenecks were 
common. The problems are sill not en- 
tirely ironed out. / 

This has not amounted to a serious 
shortcoming, but it seems that better 
planning could have gone into the 
access roads and traffic control system 
before the opening, so that everything 
could have been in readiness at one 
time. Traffic headaches are nqt condu- 
cive to the best shopping. 

Don't Throw Them Away Yet 

A little over a week ago 1966 State 
motor vehicle tags went on sale at Vir- 
ginia Beach and all over Virginia. Many 
ambitious persons rushed to be the first 
customers and then to get the new Tags 
on the vehicles. This is all fine, and we 
wish more people would not wait until 
the last possible minute in April. But 
care should be taken in the disposal of 
1965 tags. 

The old tags are still acceptable until 
April 15th, and should not be thrown 
away until then. It is too easy for thorn 
to fall into the wrong hands and wind 
up on an unauthorized vehicle. There 
are numerous cases on. record where 
old tags have been placed on stolen 
cars and have caused considerable em- 
barrassment to their owners, simply be- 
cause of carelessness and the desire to 
get rid of the plates in a hurry. 

We urge all Virginia Beach residents 
not to let this happen. When you take 
your old plates off, put them in the 
trunk of the car or in the garage until 
after the April 15th deadline. Then toss 
them away, when they are no longer 
any gcx>d to anyone. Or if you must get 
rid of them imihediately, cut them in 
half or even quarters before disposing 
of them. 

In this case, an ounce of prevention 
could save involvement in a bad situa- 
tion. 



MEMPHIS, Tom.— E. B. Bayne, 
R. H. Gray. M. R. Carroll and 
S. W. Morse of the Virginia Beach 
Borough Fire Department are here 
attending the 38th annual Fire 
Department Instructors Confer- 
ence in Ellis Auditorium for four 
days of study and discussion of 
latest fire prevention and fire con- 
trol methods. 

The conference this year again 
is giving close study to a number 
of fire disasters occurring in the 
United States since the 3Tth meeit- 
ing. Other program subjects in- 
clude fire department activities 
during bomb scares and during 
civil disturbances problenis of the 
fire . department training and ad- 
minisiration, identification mark- 
ings for haz^dous materials in 
transit, and health hazards faced 
by fire filters. 

One full afternoon is being de- 
voted to outside fire control dem- 
onstrations staged by the Memphis 
Fire Department, E. A. Hamilton, 
Chief, using high expansion foam 
in actual test fires created in an 



abandoned mercai^ile buildlBg in 
tiae City of Memjrfiis reac|y for 
demolition for urban renewal pur- 
poses. 

Over 3300 persons from more 
than 40 states Canada, and several 
foreign countries are registered at 
this intemati(»ial Are service gatiu 
enng. The Cardereace is attended 
by key fire department officers, 
educators from colleges and uni- 
versities, fire and. industrial plant 
protection engineers, representa. 
tives of the armed services and 
pubUc officials, all who participate 
only on invitation of the two Con- 
ferolce sp<»sors, the Fire Preven. 
tioD Department of Western Actu- 
arial Bureau and the Memphis 
Fire Dq;>artment. 

The Conftf OKie, now in ills 38th 
year, is a clearta^ hauae for the 
exchange of ideas for kBprawcment 
in fire figbUng methotk, k fu-e- 
men's training, and in foe pre- 
vention. Presiding officer of the 
Conference is Emmett T. Co.\, di- 
rector of Western Actuarial Bu- 
reau's fire frvmtioa deplurbnent. 



Desegregation Plan 



(Co.itinued From Page lA) 

move were apparently released by 
Harry Ehnore, assistant state 
superintendent of public mstruc- 
tion, after he received the list from 
the HEW Department. Cox said, 
"You would have thought the 
school divisions would have been 
notified first by the HEW Depart- 
ment." 

AMtou^ Cox admitted there is 
still muchfl confusion, it is his 
urderstanding that the ha't does 
not necessarily mean a.n end of the 
freedom-oi.'X'hoice plan. He said 
another published report states 
that the HEW Deparbnent wishes 
to study the integiatlon plan, and 
that school divisions are advised 
not to ^0 ahead until consulting 
wilh the Office of Equal Oppor- 
tunity. This same report adds that 
all of the school divisions affected 



are ^etng studied because of 
"special circumstances." All have 
substantially lower parentage of 
Nfgro situdents enro'ied than other 
areas of the state. - 

CoK iMiicated that the federal 
govenunent may demand more^ 
complete integration <tf students 
and faculty at once, although 
this was uily speculation. He 
said Virginia Beach schools are 
almost completely staffed for 
next year at this.time. [ 
Since federall funds are received 
by school systems, compliance 

with federal directives is nearly 
mandatory, but Cox says he has 
"no idea how this current situa- 
tion will end." The next n»ve is 
apparently up to tlie federal gov- 
eiranoit after the s'Awol systems 
are notified in some official man- 
ner 



Pembroke Shopping Center 



(Continued On Page 4.\) 

will open an ABC Store. Food 
Fair will open a large facility in 
May, and an S & W Cafeteria 
will be open about July 1. Lindy's 
Catering Service will also be lo- 
ctaed in the Mall. The Sears 
store is expected to open at the 
end of July. 

The General Manager of the 
Mall, Gene A. Robens, says the en- 
tire m^n can be converted into an 
area for theatrical presentations 
within two hours. This includes 
erecting a portable stage and the 
plsccmcnt of up to four thousand 
chairs. Rcbens says the stores in 
the Mail will be dosed on Satur- 



Hardy Addresses 
Area Builders 



VIRGINIA BE.\CH - Porter 
Hardy Jr., congressman from th3 
Second Congressional District in 
Virginia, was guest speaker at the 
March membership meeting of the 
Tdewater AS-?ociation of Home 
Builders, held Tuesday night at 
the Bow Creek Country Club. 

Hardy told the gathering that 
military housing construction 
should be limited to filling the 
gap bcitween government needs 
and available private housing. 

Hardy said that he has suggest- 
ed that the government consider 
leasing more private housing to 
fill its needs. 

He also said he was still op- 
posed to rent subsWies. "I under- 
stand the National Association of 
Homtbuilders has endorsed the 
rent subsidy program," he added, 
"bscause they concluded that it 
would be effectively restricted to 
low-inccme categories. I think Ciis 
is wrong." 

Hardy outlined the proposed 
Demonstrafton Cities Act for re- 
building slum areas in selected 
cities and said it was "way out." 
He said the bill's 14 scctrons arc 
far reaching and "are going to 
require a great big chunk of fed- 
eral funds." 



day night and all day on Sunday, 
making it available for such civic 
uses. 



VA-85 Takes 
War North 



VIET NAM - U. S. Navy AfiA 
"Intruder" aircraft of Attack 
Squadron Eighty-Five operating 
from the deck of the aircraft car- 
rier USS Kitty Hawk (CVA-63) off 
the coas*^ of Vietnam have jus:t 
completed a week of heavy day 
and night bombing operations 
against North Vietnam. Capitaliz- 
ing on their All Weather radar 
bombing capafbility the VA-85 
"Black Falcons" sought out and 
attacked various North Vietnamese 
military targets and lines of com- 
munications. They were operating 
despite exitremely kw ceilings and 
visibilities both enroute and in the 
target areas which limited the use 
of less sophisticated aircraft. 

Among the targets struck by the 
Intruders were the Sam Son Ra- 
dar site, 7 nules southeast of 
Thanh Hoa, and the Thanh Hoa 
warehouse and storage area. A 
large secondary exploaon was the 
result of another Insinider strike 
again^ the Vmh warehouse and 
stor^age ar^. Other radar bonnbfllg 
strikes were made the same day 
against Huong Airfield, 21 miles 
North-Northeast of Thanh Hoa, and 
the Ninh Binh shipyard, 32 miles 
north of Thanh Hoa. Pilots report- 
ed large secondary axjilosions and 
miscellaneous miUtVy structures 
and warehouses destroyod. Precise 
damage assessment has been pre- 
cluded by heavily oivqrcast wea- 
ther. 

' (VA85, home ported at NAS 
Oceana, Virginia, has been operaL 
ing from Kitty Hawk in the Viet- 
nam area since November 1965. 
The squadron's Grumman made 
aircraft each carries a crew of 
two. a pil<^ and a bamt>^rdier/ 
navigator. The squadron is com- 
manded by Cdr. J. E. Keller. 



THE VIRGINIA BEACH 
OPEN FORUM 



Dear Mr. LowcnthaJ: 

Oi beMf of myse!f and the 
Board of Directors of Ibe Tide- 
water Heart Aasoeiation, I wait 
to thank you for Ae fine pdbhdty 
tfaeSun gave us during Ibe Fetoi- 
sry C3m9aign. 
Ilia m& cgBB^aitfi b»a kttm vmy 



■uocoMful, tfxis Im. siadi am sure 
a good part of the cradit for this 
is due to your coopwation. 

I mi^ add ttatt we are very 
much indebted to Mrs. Barnes for 
her fine/wKt io our behalf. 
SiocMray yam, 
Wtlbam H. C«ppbsU, 



-■v.: 



v^ 



MEET THE CANDIDATE 

By JACK MOpRE ^ 



S. Paul Brcwn has been a re;i 
Seat cf Princess Aimg Cou.ivy and 
Vifgl'-^a Beadi a3 his life. Brown 
said be is jitit "up for re-tHectlon." 

Erciwn has been a msir.Cicr of 
the Princess Anne County Ecard 



of Supervisors and tha Virglija 
cil foV "15 



or 13 



Beach City Council 
years." 

Cccnmenting ffli the Re?.r';3rtion- 
ment plan for City Council, Brcvn 
said '4 was "Tl^e, best p'an we 
could have cccne up with." 

Brciwn said he hopes the city 
continife'3 to move forward iu lis 
recre&Lion program. He said tiie 
city needs more and mora recrea- 
tional space as time goes abng. 
"I'm for recreation," BrowB said. 

iBrown said his is "all for light 
industry" in Virginia Beach. He 
said more such industry will do 
n^uch to help the city's economy. 

Post Office 
Offers Exams 

VIRGCNM BE.\CH-jFostmaster 
Joseph T. Crosawhite, Jr., has an- 
nounced today a Civil Service Ex- 
amination for the position of Mali 
Handler at U. S. Post Office, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia.- 

■Federal careers offer high job 
seairity, regui'ar sa'lary increases, 
and oUier benefits which include 
low cost insurance and a liberal 
retirement plan. 

The Virginia Beach office is now 
in a position to offer a limited 
nim&iec of appointtnerits. to those 
who qualify sufficiently high on the 
exfiimdnation. 

Apiplicants must live within the 
delivery zone of the Virginia Beach 
Post Office be at least 18 yeaiti dd, 
and a citizen of the United States. 

Tlie Postmaster urges those who 
are interested in the Mail Handler 
Examination to obtain information 
and applications from U. S. Post 
Office, Virginia B^ach, Virginia or 
bp' contacting Board of U. S. Civil 
, Service Examiners, U. S. Post Of- 
fice Norfolk, Virginia. 



S, Paul Brown — A Profile 

He stressed he' was oiHy for 
"good govemmenl.' 

Brown, as wea as aO the rest of 
the candidates said he was in favor 
o' aie tell road. He said U will do 
much to rid moot of liii cong;s* 
tion on the over-crowded Virginia 
Beach Boidevard. ' 




DelMcCloud 
AtP-TA 

LYNMIA'VEN-^Detcctive Doug- 
las G. McCfoud of the Virginia 
Beach Police Forcels Youth Bu- 
reau was the guest speaker at the 
regular monthly meeting of ti:e 
King's Grant Parent-Teacher As- 
sociation hdd last Monday evening 
at the school. 

Detective Mc<Cloud has done and 
is doing a great deal of creditable 
work with Itie youth cl this artea 
and his ta!k was very interesting 
to all parents. 

Miss June EJIiott Turner,' music 
instructor, gave severaJ vocal 
selections, accon^anied at the 
piano by Mrs. Joyce Whitakcr. 

The slate of officers for 186o-67 
were presented by the nominating 
committee. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Falconer, a teach- 
er at King's Grant school for many 
yearsThas been honored by receiv- 
ing a life mAttberthip in P~TA. 



Brown .^ nimiHig as a resident 
candidate frcm Princess Anne 
Eorou^. He lives at Princess .\nne 
Station. 



Construction 



(Continued From Page lA) 

constructed, the roadbed of South 
Lynnhaven Road was straighten- 
ed out, thereby getting rid of the 
curve. 

The bridge on Sow Creek Boule- 
vard, barring any unforeseen de- 
lays will be open to traific again 
within a month. It will be recon- 
iiructed of .vcod with guard rails 
and adequate markings. 

Until this construction was be- 
gun, the bridge was covered with 
dirt and was in the middle of a d rt 
and gravel section off the boule- 
vard from Club House .Road to 
Lamipligbt Lane. When it rained 
the bridge became ahnost impas- 
sable. 

Residents Tn the area bounded 
by South Lynnhaven Road on the 
east and lx)ndon Bridge Creek on 
the west, are advised to use South 
L>-nr,haven Road as an entrance 
and an exit to their area. 



Homes To Be Open 

VIRGINIA BEACH - The Vir- 
ginia Beach Garden Club will pre- 
sent seven outstanding htMnes to 
be visited during the 33rd annual 
Historic Garden Week in Virginia. 

The homes to be vsited on Tues- 
day April 26 will be the residences 
of Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Hillsman, 
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Liles, Mr. and 
Mrs. George G. Phillips Jr., Mr. 
and Mrs. E. Ciaiiborn Robins, Mr. 
and Mrs. Clyde Whiteley, and F. 
S. Royster Jr. Refreshments will 
be served in the intirhate little 
garden of Mr. and Mrs. J. War- 
ren Hull. 

The cost of tiio complete tour 
will be $2.50 and tickets for in- 
dividual houses will be available 
at each house for $1. 



'The Fantastks' Starts Friday 



NO«P0LK - The Fajtasticks, a 
nrwrfc romantic musical (aod cur 
rently the hxigest runi^ show in 
New Yoilc), wiH be presented at 
the Not&Ik Little Theatre as ttie 
4th show of its 1965-1936 season. 
IIk Fantartrcks wj>ll pi-enuere on 
F^idaty, March 2a^h, and pCay nine 
ecpitimious performances to %ason 
saaesfiaem belfore returning to the 
tiieatre's.re^ertory on Wecfaiesday, 
Apr3 13th throuj^ Saturday, AprH 
16th. 

Organizations' or dubs interested 
In sponfioring "threatre beneifits" 
are urged tb contact Mr. T^elson 
WDIiams a(t'eB7-645l as soon as 
possTble. Arrangements can also 
be made through Mr. Williams for 
bloc seating of any size group dur- 
ing the April performances (Jf the 
musical. 

Written by Harvey Sjlimidt and 
Tom Jones, The Fantasticks at the 
time of its New Yorl; opening al- 
most six >Tears ago, was consider- 
ed to have the most invejitive 
music in town. It wes also praised 
as the freshest and best musicail 
in a long time. The score is unusual 
for its LCt and beata, its touch of 
waltz and smattering of upper 



jazz. Times m&^Je popular by the 
show include the haunting "Try to 
Remeiri)er" and "They Were 
Ycu." 

Tlje Fantasticks is a re-telling 
of liie ancient Pierrot and Colum- 
baie sitory of the boy and girl 
»i» fell in love, then spoil their 
love, Mjd then come back to a i>ew 
appreciation of each other for final 
happiness. 

&irbara Smifli ifrd We'ton Smrith 
wrll portray this pa'ir of sweet- 
heart's whose wooing is especially 
rtmantic because it is forbidden. 
Their fathers, to be played by J. J. 
O'Kee'e and Toby Stephens are 
neigiiwrs and friends who hcpe for 
a match of their children, and 
have promoted it by pretending to 
an angry feul. Th eNarratoi^- 
doubling as Abdiuctcr — will be 
played by Art Rallins. Others in 
the cast include Norman Good- 
win as the Mute (in a non-speak- 
ing role of a very active changer 
of props and scenery), and Mike 
ZaKtw as the Man Who Dies. 

Stan Fedysz>-n wit direct the 
entire production with Bob Kriner 
as musical coordinator. Tom Mat 
thcms is stage manager. 



Wins^ 3rd Top-Hatter Award 




JIM STANLEY 

VIRGINIA BGAOT - More tlian 
350 Ford dealership car and truck 
salesmen in Ford Division's Rich- 
mond sales district will be honor- 
ed for outstanding performance 
during 1965 at a banquet to be 
held Satiirday at the (Jolden Tri- 
angle Hotel in Norfolk. 



H. D. Richardson, district sales 
manager, said 16 FCfd retail 
salesmen will receive Ford Mo- 
tor Company's T(^ Hatter Award, 
presented annually to three per 
cent of the natron's Ford dealer- 
ship salesmen yho qualify for top 
honors. 

James R. (Jim) Stanley of Em- 
Rhae Ford is one of the 16 men 
to receive the Top Hatter Award. 
Stanley is receiving the award for 
the third year in a row. Stanley 
is also in the top two percent 
of all Ford salesmen in the United 
States. 

Richardson said the purpose of 
the Top Hatter award is to focus 
attenfion on the outstanding sales- 
men of 1965 and on car and truck 
selling as a profession that per- 
forms a "valuable service to the 
national economy and the local 
community. , 

In addition to the Top Hatter 
Swatds, special recognition will be 
given to 49 . salesmen who won 
sales awards for achievements al- 
most at the Top Hatter level. 



1 i 11 IJ 1 1 



Neighborly old 
Seaboard wants to 

make it as easy as 
possible for 
everybody 
in Tidewater 
to bank 
with us. 



i 



L i J- 1 X I- 



NEW PEMBROKE MALL OFFICE 



—n^ ~^- \t 




^>l 



f TEMPORARY 
i LOCATION 
> WILL REMAIN 



TIM 



[fiiiiHTni 

FUTURE $lTE-2ncl OFFICE 



J " V i 1 



^> 



ijy\ i i i 1 1 i 

IffiiT 



Z^S^ ~UMiM» ~ MNWU men IMUUM* ~ ' — ■ 



Rt/nemiMr whaf Seaboard 6\d fo hank^t's hours — 

erf Htnhtok* wt^ll be optn till 6 P.M. dally and 8 PM, on Friday. 



We're the old bank with new ideas. Lots of them. And lots of 

capable, imaginative people to carry them through. 

To think yoimg. And big. To make banking with us more convenient. 

More rewarding. For example, take our new inside office on the ^ 

Pembroke Mall. It will open for business ... and visitors . . .on March 21st 

And we'll keep our present office at 4640 Virginia Beach Boukvard 

openv too . . . until itm ode now under amstruction at the 

main entrance to the MaU is completed. Why will we mamtain two offices 

«t Pembroke? Wcll.-that's the way we think. We want to make it twice 

as ttsy for everybody in Tidewater to bank with us. 

Seaboard Citizens National Bank ^ 



Dancer Auditions 

NORFOLK— The Thuesen Danc- 
ers will hokl open auditions Sun- 
day March 27, at 1 p.m. in the 
Golden Triangle, Jefferson Room. 

There are openmgs in the com- 
pany for'dancers trained ui classL 
cal, character, jazz or ethnic danc- 
ing and for tnose wiUing to be 
trained. The minimum, age is 16 
years with openings for six "rats." 
■Roks" are junior company mem- 
bers age 12 to 16 years. 

No dues for menribership are re- 
quired; -however, each member 
win be asked to participate in a 
weekly co-tipany class, at no 
charge, plus one weekly dance 
class witn any teacher of his or 
htr choice. 

Persons intersted in working in 
any capacity with the group are 
invited to attend auditions. For 
lurther information, please call 
497-8^ or J40-2269. 

Future plans are to present 
three benefit performances per 
year, to train members in tha 
total scope of dance theatre, and 
to supply dancers to the profes- 
sional and amatfur area theaters. 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, March 24, 1966 

Page 5-A 




L,T. Tryouts 

NORFOLK — Tryouts ■ wiil be 
held at the Noi-folk Little Theatre 
for Fritdricih Durraiimatt's devast- 
ating drama, "The Visit," on Tues- 
day and Wednesday, March 29 m.d 
30 at 8 p.m. 

Auditioning will take place in the 
Little Theatre's Green Room, since 
"The Fantasticks" musical comedy 
will be playing in the main audi- 
torium on those evenings. Tryouts 
are open for tlie public who wL-jhes 
to partake in the production either 
onstage or ibackstage. In addition 
to the large cast required for "The 
Visit," scenic designers, costum- 
ers, Mghting and sound technicians 
as well as workers are especially 
sough't by director Stan Fedyszyn. 



Servicemen 
in the News 



Airman James Maddox, USN, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. James Mad- 
dox of 5056 A Pembenlon Street, 
has rceived the Navy Unit C<Mn- 
mendation for his services while 
with theU, S. Seventh Fleet 
aboard the attack aircraft carrier 
/USS Oriskany, which was cited by 
the Secretary of the Navy for its 
outstanding performance in tlic 
Vietnam combat zone from May 

to Etocember, 1965. 

* * * 

Electrician's Mate First Class 
Clinton B. Hoggard, USCG, spn of 
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred R. Hoggard 
of 541 Little Neck Road, Virginia 
Beach, has returned to Boston 
aboard the Coast Guard Cutter 
.McCulloch, after completing opera- 
tional readiness training with the 

Navy at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. 

♦ * * 

Michael J. W'right, USCG, Son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Max Wright of 
1800 Jack Frost Road, Virguiia 
Beach, is currently deployed to 
Ocean Station Charlie, approxi- 
mately l.OOO miles east of Labra- 
dor, aboard the Coast Guard Cut- 
ter Ctiinc'jteague, whitii operates 
out of Norfolk. 

' Navy Commander Lawrence P. 
Treadwell. so not Mrs. Lawrence 
P. Trcadwell of 7222 .\t!antie Ave., 
spent Feb. l'.>-21 in Hawaii while 
serving aboard the guided missile 
light cruiser USS Providence, flag-' 
ship for Vice .\dmiral Lawson P. 
Ramage, Commander, U. S. First 
Fleet. 



SPRING IS HIiRE! This 40' cruiser-houseboat, ipmvered by two 210 
H.'P. engines is a signal of things to come ihis r^pring At Virginia 
Beach as it pa.is»s under Long Creek Bridge headed for Chesapeake 
Bay. This figerglass hull model and others .are available for sale in 
Virginia Beach. As the weather improves, more and more boats will 
take to the waters of Virginia (Beach. / 

Friends Are Contributing 



ILYNN'H.WEN - Friends of* 
Melvin Gimbert are not forgetting 
his appeal for funds to purchase 
the LowBoy Whirl-pool bath for 
the General Hospital of Virginia 
Beach. He has announced that the 
amount has swelled to $639 as of 
this time. .. 

Learning of the need wfiile a 
patient at the hospital, Melvin, 
though confined to his bed with 
multiple sclerosis, has made it his 
project to have this necessary 
equipment for the therapy of all 
patients. The cost of the low-boy 
whirl-pool bath is $835 and now 
only 196 more friends with a dollar 
to spare are necessary to make 
his dream an actuality. 

Those who have not yet con- 
tributed, but who wish to, are 
asked to mail their checks now 
to Melvin Gimbert, 3236 Queens- 
bury Drive, Virginia Beach, 23452, 
and make it payable to The Gen- 
eral Hrspital of Virginia Beach, 
mdicating it is for the Melvin 
Gimbert Fund. 

The latest list of contributors 
arc: 



Innkeepers 



(Continued From Page One) 

cents for each passenger has 
been called "detrinu-ntal" to the 
Virginia Beach tourist industry. 

It is not believed by authorita- 
tive sources that the toll reduction 
', proposal can meet with much suc- 
I cess, since interest on revenue .. 
, bonds which financed the bridge- 
i tunnel ccnr.plex must be pz'.d as 
i scheduled, and reportedly s^me , 
bd.ndi are net on schedule at this , 
time. i 

In addition t'-.c Innkcefcrs heard 
a report firm the Ci'iamber of 
Cl n-.mcrcc wh:tli sa}s tiiat if.quir- i 
ies from potential visitors are run- i 
n;ng 2J» per cent ahead vl lout year 
at this time. The in:.kce;>ers. h:,.\- 
ever, have expressed fear lh'.:t tiu 
Viet Nam siaiaf.an \v:!i"cut dyM\ 
on tcu.-iht travel this \c_r. 



Grimstead's Market, F. A. Deryl, 
Carol Clayton, Floyd Deary, Litt 
H. Johmer, Charles T. Deary, Ora 
Carroll, John Russ, Elois Merkle, 
Frances Ingram lannone, Joca B. 
Booker, Mrs. Wirai, Mr. and Mrs. 
Austin Bailes, Kings Grant School 
Bus Drivers. 

James and Edith Darden, Carol 
and Gerald Burris, Will Gimbert, 
Lewis and Jeannette Vest, In Mem. 
ory of Bernard Neal, Mrs. W. H. 
Lewis, Mrs. J. A. HoUaid, Mrs. 
Emily S. Wolfe, Mr? Florence 
Theerm, Mrs K. E. Moore, Mrs. 
Opal Jenkins Mabry, Mrs. E. A. 
Moore, Mrs. James Walker, Sr., 
Lillian and Chuck Oorigan. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Bradt, Mrs. 
William Nichols, Mr. and Mrs. 
Cecil Caton, Mrs. L. G. Sitser, 
Beulah S. Wood, Mrs: Daisy Mal- 
bon, Mrs. Mabel Simiele, John 
H. Doyle Jr., Eva M. Renn, Mr. 
and Mrs. Nelson Sitser, Mr. and 
Mrs. H. W. Cunningham, Oceana 
Lions Club, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 
Owen and Children. 

Mr. and Mrs. JosejA Fantone 
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fantone 
Sr., Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Parker, 
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Rdbersoti, Mr. 
and Mrs. P. J. DiDomenico, Mr. 
and Mrs. C. T. Zito, Mr. and Mrs. 
Gene Ufferback. Mr. Garland Gim- 
bert, Mr. Roy Gimbert, Mr. and 
Mrs. Douglas Fraser, Mrs. Helen 
G. Malbon, Mrs. Mildred Gimbert, 
Mrs. Toni .\ndre\\s, Mr. arid Mrs. 
F. R. Reader, Mrs. John T. Min- 
ter. 

Mrs. Iva Gilchrist, Mrs. Lucille 
B. Potter, Mr. James Garrmgton, 
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Taytor. 



rjt 

Va- 

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tin 



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ad 
of 
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OF INTEREST TO VETS 

Veterans planning to g■^ to school 
undtT the new GI Bill do not have 
to rush to meet a deadline Thomas 
A. Moore, of the Division of War 
Veterans Claims pointed out today. 

Although most benefits under 
the new Bill are effective imme- 
diately, the education assistance 
benefits will not begin until June 
1, 19t)6. 

Late in April, the Dinsion of 
War Veterans' Claims e.vpects to 
have application blanks and full 
information available at all of its 
fiekl offices. The application 
blanks will also, be available at 
tite admiaskm offices in ntoist ap 
proved schools. 

Veterans will have ample tune 
to select courses and make appli- 
catMHa without tosing either cUus 
time or |»>nttnt3 k<XB the Veter- 
ans Adniiaistr^on. 

Please Tisit my dike oa any 
claiai or poUcms r^arcUng ben. 
cfits lor v^erans and their survi- 



YOU CAN GET 
RELIEF FROM 

HEADACHE PAIN 

STANBACK gives you FAST relief 
■ from pains of iieaoache, neuralgia, 
neuritis, and minor pains of arthritis, 
rheumatism. Because STANBACK 
ccfntains several medically-approved 
and prescribed ingredients for fast 
relief, you can take STANBACK with 
confidence. Satisfaction guaranteed! 

Test 5m9* ^ "^ 

STANBACK 
against any 
preparation 
you've ever 

used 



10* 25< 69* 98* 




Is Thv 

Time 
To larv 
For You I' 

TKKTII 



REPAIRS 
¥^leYouW(rit 

Open Daily 9 A.A^ 711 1 
VA.A^.'TlllP.AlSot. 



I 

DENTISTS 

Q ran by at '///aw sy 



c 

-se 
aj 



tb 

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7'( 
3d 

16. 
IB. 

y& 
an 
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l». 
wi 
rol 
tip! 
th< 
anj 
on 



1166 



an< 



Maurice J. ihing«', my asso- 
cvAt, V13R1 the .Man B. Shepar.i 
Conwntiwi Center, KXh .Sirt>et anl 
Pacific Avenue, on the sec-snd and 
{ourth Thundays of each month, 
fc i i—f tiic heyri gl n.-^ p.m. 
axt < p.m. 



For Clean, Economical Heat 
Mobilheat Kerosene Fuel Oil 

Call: FUEL FEED 

GA 8-4222 



FUEL, FEED 



■■■'■■r 




"Se- 



yii9W« BeaiSh aJN, llHirsday, March 24, 1966 



w* 




VBE REV. EDMUND BERKELEY aad Mn. Berkeley (far right) 
with BMwp George P. Gnu Md Mi wife duriiig the recent confirma- 
ttM dKS at Galilee. (Photo by Cassandra) 

Rector To Take Leave 



r 



(Continued Ttctn Page lA) 

Eduoatkn, tad a past raember of 
(he Atknnistrative Board ol Tafeot 
Oafl Ae Mission and iCMstiaa Ed- 
ucation Center of the Diocese. He 
bas also been (iresideit of the Vir 
^nia Beach Mini^t^ial Associa- 
tk» for aeveni terms fflid hu 6aen 
a ddegate to the Provincial Synod 
of Ihe third pronnoe of a church 
seven times. 

Ac Ker. Bcfkeky graAuled 
bm flK ^rglaia 11wds(lcd 
limlaaiji !■ AlexMdria la UK 
wlA a d^ree «( BaeMsr Dl- 
fWfy. Be was a PU Beta Kshm 
aad a BMmber sf the Ravca So* 
dety at Oe Uairersity af Vir 
^sla vtefe Ik sbUdaed bfltk hb 

B* A* tfM M* A* O^pVM HI 



L 



THE C. & P. 

. TELEPHONE 

COMPANY 

OF VIRGINIA 

OfFERS 

PERAAANENT CAREERS 

n» THE COXMrvTCATlONS FTELD 
TO QUALIFIED RECENT HIGH 
SCHOOL GRADCATES. 
TO MAKE AX AVPOXSTUKfT 

roa isTfcRviBw. call colubct 
ta»-s«M. OB x»«i£* onuecTtT 

TO THE OFFICB AT 130 W. BCTS 
ST.. NOItrOLK. VA.. MO.NOAT - 
FmiOAT. 8:30 A.M. TO » P.M. 

X and r 

All •qoal opponoDlty emplorar 



Unokum Floor* 

IndividtiQiy 




tinffaish room! Inpomes, of- 
fices, ^ops, Uune Individ- 
ually Desigrned Linoleum 
Floors confer smart, color- 
»>ntrast distinction wbscb no 
otlwr floor treatment can 
match. Colors, motifs — 
••Chfcracterf' in a word — 
tliat give lonp-Uved service, 
at moderate first-cost! May 
tre give yon an estimate? 

J. C Law & Sons 

WISCotey PktiA5-043t 
NORFOLK. VIRGINIA 



bMscy. His father was the Rev. 

Alfred Rives Berkeley, an 

Episcopal mbiister who held 
la North Cardina, Fliil- 
1, and New Orleans. His 

last charge was at St. John's 

B|iiscopal Church in Roaoooke 

for almost twenty years. 

iMrs. Boiceley is the former 
Mary Louise F^^ of Limiierton, 
N. C. The Berkeley's have one 
daiightM-, Mary, who is now Mrs. 
Robert Wesley Stoy. Jr., of Aiex- 
andria, and a grandson Edmund 
iBerfceiey Stoy. 

'In more recent years. Mr. Berke- 
ley's intere^ has been in MeiAal 
Health work. He was one ctf a 
smaD group instrumental in get- 
tii^ «M)rk started at ttie Beach, and 
has been and is a member a! the 
Board of Directors for the Tide 
water Virginia Association for 
Mental Heaitb. 

He has always been very fai- 
^nested in the young people and 
sports, and has been for several 
years Chaplatai of Vfa^ia Beach 
^Mrts Club, and is an active 
supporter of the young people bi 
Vbftoia Beach High school. Nor- 
f<rik Academy. Country Day, and 
the elementary schools. 

Mr. Berkeley's resignation has 
been accepted witii deepest regret, 
and the letter to him reads "Tne 
S|)irit of love and feUow^ip in 
w^iicfa you accepted our offer of a 
■Sabbatical was identic^ to that in 
which it was offered. Your minis- 
try to our parii^ has been a 
soiBce of in^ation to each of us 
and your continuous display o( the 
love. soHfitude aiiu devotion for 
(Miars which 9d doeely fdkm the 
characteristics of our Lord and 
Saivior are seme of the things 
«b«X you ttiat will never be for 
gotten and cannot be r^laced. 
£acb and everyone of us smcerely 
hopes and prays that the emning 
ledwe of absence will further en- 
hance the many talents you now 
possess in carrying out the work 
of our Uht}' and we fimdy bdieve 
that the ftiture can only bring fur- 
ther success in your ministerial 
career." 

In Mr. Berkley's letter to the 
Vestry he expressed tfie hope that 
; "the congregation wffl accept this 
I resignation in the spirit of kwe and 
J Oirisean felki^^ship in which it is 
ofiered aod work togetfier with 
; the Vestry to find a new aod fresh 
leadership commensurate with the 
times aod »i* the growth and 
complex problems of this splendid 
aad christian congrfe^ation whom 
the whoie Berkeley family will al- 
ways hcM in k)ve apd affection." 
At this time, Mr. B«-keley's 
plans are iwt definite. ^ 



Birdneck Point 
Garden Club 

LYNNHAVEN - The Birdneck . 
Point Garden Club met in the 
Jwme of Mrs. Paul Galhip, with | 
Mrs. Waldo Mowen, Mrs. E. L. '. 
Rowel! and Mrs. Frances Cox as- | 
sisting as hostesses. A buffet 
luncheon was enjoyed by those 
members present. ^ I 

II was decided the group would i 
plan a tour of the azalea garden \ 
in April, weather permitting. The 
nominating committee cansis'.ing' 
cf former presidents was appoint- 
ed to sii>mit a slate of new offi- 
cers at the next meeting. Names 
of prospective new members were 
submitted. 

Mrs. Chester Bamforth was 
gue^ speaker and brought all the 
materials needed to demonstrate 
corsage making. The group was 
assured it was "all in knowing 
how," and come Easter, there 
should be some local handiwork 
on display. 

Mrs. Watson, and Mrs. Aj^leby 
from Cape Henry By the Sea Gar- 
den Club judged the arrangements 
and horticukure. From the exhib- 
its it was evident that spring is 
just around the corner. For ar- 
rangements, blue ribbons were 
awarded to Mrs. Paul Gallup, 
Mrs. G. C. Davis Mrs. Frank 
Saids and Mrs. H. W. Lindsay. 
Red ribbons went to Mrs. W. H. 
Hamilton, Mrs. Waldo Mowen and 
Mrs. Dave Stormont. Mrs. Mowen 
and Mrs. Lindsay also received 
yellow riWwns. 

For horticulture blue riWwns 
went to Mrs. Frank Cox, Mrs. 
Frank Sands, Mrs. Jack Eady and 
Mrs. Rufus Kight. Red ribbons 
were also awarded to Mrs. Cox, 
Mrs. Sands and Mrs. Kight. 



VBHS Debaters 
To Richmond 

RICHMOND — More than 230 
high school debaters from 50 
sdiools will arrive at the Univer- 
sity c5 Richmond Saturday (March 
26>,(,t.o participate in the Univer- 
sity's' Invitational High Schocl De- 
bate Tournamer.t. 

Virginia Beach High will ;:2nd 
Larry Chase, Eddy Tabele, Belh 
KJnley and Gary Harvey. 

The students will debate the 
tcpic, "Rescivtd: That jL^e Federal 
government should adapt a pro- 
gram of compulsory arbitration in 
the labor-management dis.iutes in 
basK industries." 

Registration will begin at 8:30 
a.m. in the School of Business Ad- 
ministration. The program will be- 
gin with a 10:15 a.m. seminar on 
dd>ate techniques. The speaker 
will be Dr. Mary Louise Gehring, 
dean of Westhampton College, and 
former chairman of the depart- 
nnent of speech at Stetson Univer- 
sity. 

After the first of three rounds of 
debate, the students will be the 
gue^ of the University for lunch- 
eon. Following the second and 
third dgbate nxinds, awards will 
be presented to the winning teams 
and speakers. 




MRS. ^lARY HELEN "niOMAS, swimming director of YWCA, re- 
m'nds young and old alike that all residents of Virginia Beach should 
learn to swim and know the rules for water safety. (StaH jihoto by 
Padrick) 

Register For Swimming Now 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Registra- 
tions are now being taken at the 
Virginia Beach Y.W.C.A. office at 
303 30th Street for Spring swim- 
ming sessions. Friday afternoons 
now from 1 to 5 p.m. and Friday 
evenings March 25 and April 22, 
from 5 to 7 p.m. are the times. 

Classes for adult wwnen, school 
age boys and giris (7 years and 
up) on beginner, advance begin- 
ner, intermediate, swimmer and 
synchronized swknmer levels will 
be April 4 through Ajwil 27 and 
May 2 through' May' 25 "^at fllte 
Cavalier indoor pool. 

iAn evening "Swim for Fun 
Cl£\' is being establidied for 
women and teenage girls who 
have completed Red Cross advance 
beginner or the equivalent and 
who would like to swim for enjoy- 



Beach Boy- 
Letters At 

,. •*- 

College 

MEDFORD, MASS.-Jchn Good 
man cf 469 G':odjpecd Road, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Va., was aniong 45 
Icttermen awarded a varsity "'T" 
this winter sports season at Tufts 
College. 

.lohn was^a member of Tuft's 
wrestling team, compiling a 3-2-2 
mark. The ^Ib. sophomore is a 
former Cfartbrook School wrestling 
standout, t ,. ' . . 

The award was,{M:esehted. by Di- 
rector of Athletics Harry Arlansoii. 

The account was on youth this 
past season at Tufts; of the 45 let- 
lermcn only eight are seniors. 

Baskett)all emerged the most 
successful of the Jumbos' five 
winter ^rts as Coach Woodie 
Grimshaw logged an 11-8 record, 
his best in 11 years. The other 
sports did not fare as well; wresfl- 
ing finished with a 4-6 record, 
tfack 2-5, swimming 2:9, and skiing 
placed sixth in the filial New Eng- 
land Intercollegiate Ski ConfereiKe 
standings. 



I 
I 



CaBRATE A SPECIAL , 

OCCASION 

TREAT THE FAMILY TO OUR BEST! 

OPENING FOR THE SEASON 

THURSDAY, MARCH 31st 

AT 

5:00 P.M. 

ORRELL'S 
SURREY CAFETERIA 

Home Cooked Meals 
^mplete4y Air CorxJitioned 

Atlantic Ave., Betvt^een 15th & 16th 



Pony League 
Registration 

VTRGINIA BEACH — Registra- 
tion for the Lynnhaven Pony 
League wfil be held Saturday, 
March 26, 1966 from 1 p.m. to 4 
p.m. at Trant FieW. 

Boys 13 and 14 years of age are 
dig^le and must bring their birth 
certtfk>ate. 

Tryouts will be held on Satur 
days, April 2, 1966; April 9, 1963; 
and April 16. 1966. 



Marine Corporal Raymond H. 
Wagner, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. 
Wagner of 232 Fair Meadows Road 
is seeing in Vietnam with the 2nd 
Battalwn, 3rd Marines, an infantry 
regiment of the 3rd Marine Divi- 
son. 



Girl Gymnastics 

LYNNHAVEN - On Saturday 
nrorning March 26, beginning at 
9:00 a.m.. the first annual Physi- 
cal Education Girls Gymnastic 
Meet will be held at the F. W. Cox 
High School Gym. 

Ttiis meet is the climax of a 9- 
week unit for girls in apparatus 
work conAicted in the Virginia 
Beach City's Secondary Schools. 
Tliis meet will precede, by one 
week, the State Gvmnastics nneet 
for girls in Roanoke. 

Tlwre will be five events: Tunnb- 
ling. unevCTi bars, balance beam, 
vauhs and free I floor) exercise. 
.AM routmes within each event are 
required routines and were aM 
wx)rked out by the local jAyacal 
educati<»i teachers. 

Judges for the meet wiU be the 
responsibility of Miss Lillian Sietz 
Gymnastics instructor for womra 
at OH Dominion College. 

The public is cordiaBy invited to 
attend. 



ment and endurance. No instruc- 
tion will be offered but a life 
guard will be m duty. 

A doctor's statement of good 
health is required of all partici- 
pants prior to the beginning of a 
class. AH classes are conducted 
by qualified Red Cross instructors. 

Mrs. Mary tfelen Tljomas, 
YWCA Swimming Director, says 
that classes are lanited in nian- 
ber and will be filled on a first 
come, first serve basis, 

Kellam Coach 
Under Click 

NORiFCaJ? — Norfolk. Neptunes 
Ifead Coach Gary Click today an- 
rtbunced the appointment of his 
four-ntuin staff of assistant coaches 
for tiie 1966 Continental Football 
League season. 

Serying under Click agam on the 
Neps' staff wia be (Seorge hughes, 
Ed Booth, Buddy Chandler and 
Bill Ralph. Thus the fiveman 
coaching corps that guided the 
Neptunes to a surprising 9-5 finish 
a year a^o remauis inta?t. 

Hughes w-31 again serve as chief 
assistant and offensive line coach. 

Booth retains his post as offen- 
sive backfield and receivers coad). 

Chandler and Ralph will be 
swapping assignments. Chandler 
takes over as dkensive Mne coach 
whae Ralph, falowing -his recent 
appointmept ^3 h«ad -poadi' at 
GraiflJy High 'SchojlH, asM«f"the 
less lime consuming respwJsibili- 
ties of chief scout. 

"I'm very happy to have ttie 
staff back intact," says Click. 
"*Like the balldub itsetf,, we be- 
came a well-knit imit as the "es 
season progressed. The year's ex- 
perience together should serve us 
well." 

Hu^s is a former William & 
Maty, star and All-t'ra'linmah 
with tl)e PittsiAir^ Stivers, He is 
owner of George' • rtu^s " Hard- 
ware Co. of Norfolk operating two 
stores in Ocean View. 

iBooth, an investment executive, 
played colle^ ball at the Univer- 
sity of Virginia and Emory k 
Henry University. He coached hig^ 
school football at Smithfield. Soudi 
Norfolk and in FranMin. 

Ralph is a VMI graduate and 
was wi the coaching strff at Univ. 
of Virginia in 1984. (Slander is a 
former head coach at Oscar Smith 
and Granby Hi^ Schools and 
presently an assistant at Kellam, 



LX. Tryouts 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Final try- 
otrts will be held this weekend for 
the Virginia Beach Little League. 

Boys, age 10, 11, and 12 trying 
out for major league teams wil 
meet at the Vii^a Beach Hi^ 
School fieW Friday ni^t at 7 p.m. 

M boys are urged to be present 
if they desire to be considered for 
a major league team. 

Ihe ei^ aoA nine year (dd boys 
will meet at Cooke School on Sat- 
urday morning at 10 a.m. 





The"Y''6^U 




An active Y an active attie and 
active sports offer an exciting n<fw 
bevy (A YWCA classes about to be 
launched! If you missed out on 
tlie last series or want to continue 
classes or stm't in a brand new 
one — the attic may be just what 
you're locking for . . . oils, water. ■ 
colors, sculpture, ceramisa, bridge^ 
or the Bishop method (rf sewing!* 

Coupled with these activities i«. 
a grand groi^ of "outdoor girl'* 
course . . . tennis, horseback rid., 
ing, b#wling and the ever popular 
golf. 

Many of these classes are lim- 
ited, so ^rly registration will as* 
sure a spot on the roll! You may 
register at the YWCA ki pwson 
)or mail your applkation to the 
YWCA. 303 30th Street. If you 
have questkms. call us at 428*28. 

While the Y will not provide ba- 
by-sitting service, we can refer 
those having need of such servkie 
to a comprtent sitter. 

Schedule: 

. Tuesday: Classes at Lddes Meth- 
odist Church; Judo, Virginia 
Beadi High School; Chinese Brush 
Painting, YWCA. 

WeAiesday: Classes at First 
Presbyterian Qiurch; Judo, Vir- 
gmia Beadi Hi^ School. 

Thursday: Classes at Haygood 
Methodist Church. 

Friday: Oil Painting, YWCA. 

hum's Wins Award 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Lum's 
Harfware Store, tocated on Laskin 
Road at Hilltop, has been awarded 
a cit^ion in the Stran-Steel Corp's 
BuiWing of the Year awards pro- 

gi^ani- 
It was chosen for its outstanding 

qualifications in four different 

categories: design and layout, 

quality and speed of construction, 

custwner satisfaction, and tailoring 

of tire building to customer needs. 

The structure was cited for a 

"feeling of spaciousness that in- 

vi'ts customers to come in and 

shop." 




C. HUDGINS, right, is presented w?th the "million-mile" 
plaque and watch hy Carolina Trallways president John J. Reardon. 
Hudgins drove more than one million accident-free miles during his 
36 years service Ivith the company. (Photo by Century Studios) 

Beach Man A 'MilUon-Miler 



m liEGAl NOTICES 



RALEIGH. N. C. — Ten Caro- 
lina Trailways operators with a 
combined record of 233> years of 
accWent-free driving were given 
"millfon-mile" safe driving awards 
/recently. 

John J. Reardon, president of 
Carolina Traiiways, presented a 
National Traiiways Bus System 
"million-mile" plaque and a watch 
to ia<^.-o{ the operators at the 
cwrtpahy's seventh annual awards 
dinner at the Sir Walter Hotel. 

These operators join 77 other 
drivers who have won the coveted 
award for transportkig passengers 
one million miles and more with- 
out a chargeable accident. Sbcty- 
nine "million-milers'' are still driv- 
ing for Carolina Traiiways. 



Among the ton presented with 
the award was James C. Hudj^ins 
of 430 Lakewood Circle, Virginia 
Beach. Hudgin^i has accumulat.'d; 
36 years of service with Carolina 
Traiiways and currently operates 
the Norfolk to Little Wa.shington 
schedule. He is married and has 
one child. 

One of the highlights of the 
awards dinner was the presenta- i 
tion of a trophy to each of the* 
operators by Lamar Eubanks on 
behalf of the Liberty Mutual In- 
surance Company. 

The Carolina Traiiways safety 
program is directed by Otis 
Barnes. 



NOTICE 

Ihis is to notify the public that 
the undersigned, trading as Royal 
Restaurant, Inc., will within ten 
days after publication of this notice 
apply to the Virginia State Alco- 
holic Beverage Control Board for 
a license to sell beer and wine for 
off and on premises consumption. 

ROYAL RESTAURtAI#, INC. 

T/A Royal Restaurant 

^m Atlantic .Ave. 

A'irginia Beach, Va. 

By: Savas Brames, Presid«it 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

In accordance with provision of 
the 1956 FederaliAid Highway Act, 
a public hearing will be heki by a 
representaive (rf the Virginia De- 
partment of Highways in the aa- 
dltorium of KempsviHe Junior 
Hi^ Sdwol, 525 Kempsville Road, 
on April 18, 1966, at 10:30 kM.., 
for the purpose of considermg the 
reconstruction on Route 165 from 
South Parliament Drive to Tucson 
Road and Route 190 from South 
Witchduck Road to ProvkJence 
Road (as ^own on the attadied 
sketch), in the City of Virginia 
Beach. 

State Highway Commissk>n 

of Virginia 

3^4-2t 




In the early 19O0's many young Tidewater 
women attended the Hampton Female f ollege. 

Then H. D. Oliver Y\a6 been known for 35 



years. 



Young women were beginning to want more educa- 

, tkm/in those years and Hampton Female College filled 

this 'need. H. D. Oliver filled another great commu/.ity 

need . . by providing respected and dignified funeral 

and burial services. 

Today many colleges are located in Tide^vater and 
thousands of young womcii are graduated each year. 
H. D. Oliver is still one of the most rc-ipccted names in 
its field, too. A capable, experienced staff is backed by 
the tradition of detailed, carefully handled services. Two 
fine homes, the newest at Virginia Beach, are gracious 
and modem. Call on H. D. Oliver to fill your special 
needs. 



vkbjii&f 




Harry D. and James B. Oliver 



Hnami K call iWaiHa* WMfl* I^IK 



NoaroucMX 
I22-73IS 



/ 4SI-7IM 



CLINIC PRICES 

Haircut $1 .00 • Permanents $6.50 

Shampoo & Set $1.50 • Frosting $10.00 

Tint Retouch $4.75 ^^^^ performed by students 




DAY & NIGHT CLASSES 

6 DAY FREE TRIAL 

COMPLETE COURSE 

PARI OR FUU TIME 

$250.00 



Compare Our Wigs To The 
Higher Price Ones. 

WIGS $39,95 
100^ Human Hair 

HAND MADE - $99.00 

Any Cohr 

WICLETS Sil.95 



^Mcial To Those That Have License From Other States For AdditionaKv, 
Hour* To Qualify For Virginia State Board. Free Scholarships To Those 
That Qualify. For D. E. Start Building Your Hours Now. 



OCEANA BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1737Vlf9iiiiaBoKhBhd. 

Pheiw 428^246 



JANAT BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1274 N. Mifitary Highway 

Phone 855-2061 



OPEN EVERY NIGHT TIU 10 P.M.-EXCEPT SATURDAY NIGHT 






3. VA. 



25* 



DORIS PAORICK'S 



^C^ 



yiEw 

of 
VIRGINIA BEACH 





Have diacovered I can never qualify as a ttienfcer of the " jet set" 
... but I'm not a bit unhappy about it. 

Most all of us have had to travel by p&ine sometone; there is noth- 
ing new nor strange about it. Some of you fly every time you go out 
<rf town. However, I adn>:t to being somewh^ "chicken" and had not 
once ventured af the ground since the jets have come into then- own. 
So you see, it has been a long time . . . 

Recently it was necessary that I make an emergency trip, so I 
Went by jet. Oh dear ... 

Locking at that long plane with such a funny shaped tail, I felt an 
odd cold spot grip me ri^t in the pit of my tummy aiid my throat got 
very dry. "Everyone says it is just like ridirg the bus," I reminded my- 
self. But it didn't look like any bus 1 ever sat in! Oh, it was a gorgeous 
nutchine and so luxurious with its soft body+ugging seats, the lovely 
pastel color scheme, the pretty young hostesses . . . 

No bus I ever rode in had a sign 'life jacket under seat'; nor were 
there ever any booklets on emergency ditching prticeedures . . . 

Well, no one else seemed very concerned, so I buckled my seat bslt 
and closed my eyes as we started taxiing down the runway. This was 
a rather pleasant rodcing sensation and I began to relax. Ilien I realized 
tlie whine of the jet engines was rather piercing and I was being pushed 
very firmly into the reclining seat. 

Giving just one quick glance out of the corner of my eye to the 
speeding scenery flashing past that tiny window. I glued my eyes 
straight ahead and hung onto the arms of my diair. I'm sure I was 
praying, but I haven't the faintest idea what I was thinking except 
"God hc'p me . . ." 

The next time I ventured a look, we were up all right — way up! 
The ^ound kwked so far away, it resemfcCed a relief map. I didn't like 
that either. 

However, I do not think I was afraid the plane would cra^ nor 
did I think about dying. That was not a part of my unhappy sensations.- 
AH I know Is that I felt completely out of my element— I was enirely 
too high up in the world and going entirely too fast. 

Getting up there was bad enough, but the comdng down was even 
worse! When the plane banked around, my head swam . . . when the 
n3se turned toward the ground, I was sure I would kwe everything. It 
alternately turned and d'pped and slowed, and the ground got closer 
and closer (when I dared to look), then, at last, we hit solidly, t.he en- 
gines roared in reverse M guess that's what they were doing), then we 
were gently roddng and taxiing to a smooth stop. 

I could have kissed the ground I was so glad to be back on dear 
old mother earth once more! 

While I admit there is no reason for anyone to be afraid to go by 
jet, and I admit it is the best way to go when you are in a hurry, still, 
unless another emergency trip is necessary, there will be rocket p'lanes 
shooting all over the continent before you get me up there again! 

I like my wheels turning on the ground ... and no faster than 50 
miles per hour. 

New Engine For Planes 



OCEANA — A new type jet en- 
gint for the A-6 Intruder arrived 
at Ooeuta Naval Air Station re- 
cently and was unpacked for use 
by the NavaJ Air Maintenance 
Training Detachment (NAMTD). 

The equipment was received by 
Detattenent 1003 at the NAIMTD 
Building on the station. 

Dti)bed the P-8A, the new engine 
has been built with several advanc- 
ed features unknown to the air- 
craft's origiQBl engine. Untij now, 
the A-6 has fHwn on the thrust of 
and ?•« power plant. 

According to Master CMef Legg, 
the leading chief at Ni\MTD, the 
new engine will be used for train- 
ing purposes. Men will be trained 
in uie classroom on how to install 
and maintain the newer model en- 
gine. 

Hiey will be checked out on its 
advanced features, and will be 
made specialists (in caring for the 
improved engine. 

For the inatructk>n, NAIMTD sent 
two of their instructors, R. I. Luke, 
ADJC; and J. F. Carson, ADJl, to 
the Pratt and' Whitney factory at 
Hartford, Conn. "Rjere, they to<A 
a week's training to thoroughly 
familiarise themselves with the 
changes incoiporated in the P-8A. 

Also teaching in the course about 
the advanced power plant will be 
J. E. Btand, AIMd. Bland has been 
tJ-ained prevbusly, therefore, he is 
qualified for the new teaching as- 
signment. 

With the new P-flA engine, 
Oceana's NAIMTD wiH enter a new 
phase of instruction in the Navy's 
SNMMMS contrdled maintenance 



pro-am. Instead of teaching only 
the organizational or squadron 
level maintenance on tiie engine, 
the NAMTD instructors will teach 
squadron personnel the facts need- 
ed for intermediate level mainten- 
ance such as is normally done at 
an Aircraft Maintenance Level. 
This will enable the squadron me- 
chanics to perform more exacting 
larger scale work, and therefore, 
is expected to assure more "up 
status" aircraft, especially on de- 
velopments. ' 



Suit Filed 



VIRGINIA BEACH - A suit has 
be^ filed in Virginia Beach Cir- 
cuit Court by Seaboard Citizens 
National Bank in an attempt to 
recover $28,000 allegedly taken by 
a former employee. 

Mrs. Julia Regina Crouch, 42 
surrendered March 10 to a U. S, 
Marshall in Norfolk and was sub- 
sequently chanfed with embezzling 
the money over a nine year period. 

The suR also charged that Mrs. 
Crouch is convertii^ her property 
into money, securities, or evi- 
dence of debts, with intent to hin- 
der, delay or defraud her credi- 

tOTS. 

Mrs. Crouch is preseitly free on 
a $8,000 personal recognizance 
bond. 

No hearing date has been set 
in the case. 



FIGHTER PILOT 



Air Force Captain Makes 
Good I n The U S Nav y 



OCEANA - Air Force Captain 
John M. Davey is -a rather unique 
officer. Since graduation from tie 
Air Force Academy in 1959 he 
has served in three of our nations 
armed services: as a pitot in the 
Air Force, as a forward air con- 
troller with the Army's famed 82nd 
Airborne Division, and now as an 
exchange officer in the Navy with 
Fighter Squadron Forty One. 

In his years with the Air Force's 
3lst Tactical Fighter Wing. Cap- 
tain Davey saw duty in Germany 
during the 1931 Berlui crisis, 
southern Florida during the 1962 
Cuban Crisis, and the Far East 
on Okinawa in 1963. While attached 
to the 82nd Airborne as a forward 
air controller he made eleven par- 
achute jumps and qualified as an 
Army parachutist. After joining 
Fighter Squadron Forty One in 
April 1985 he participated in com- 
bat air operations in Vietnam. Fly- 
ing one of Fighting Forty One's 
supersonic F-IB Phontom II fight- 
er-bonders from USS Independ- 
ence he accumulated over one 
hundred combat sorties against 
targets in North and South Viet- 
nam. 

In order that he might learn 
more of the Navy, Captain Davey 
volunteered for training as under- 
way Officer of the Deck of the 
70,000 ton attack aircraft carrier 
USS Independence (CVA-62) dur- 
uig the ship's Western Pacific de- 
ployment. Last w^ek Captain John 
E. Kennedy, Commanding officer 
of the Independence, formally pre- 
sented him *ith a letter of qualifi- 
cation m a short ceremwiy on In- 
dependence's bri<^e. This makes 
Captaui Davey one of the very few 
Air Force officers to gain this dis- 
tinction. 

Captain Davey wears the Air 
Medal and Gold Stars in lieu of 
eight additional awards for his 
Vietnam service as a membr of 
the Ii^ependence Air Wing. As 
part of Independence's hard hitting 
team, during the ship's Western 
Pacific deployment, he wears the 
Navy Uoit Commendation. Some 
(A his other awards include the Air 
Force Commendation Medal, Air 
Force Unit Commendation and the 
Armed Forces Expeditionary Med- 
al with a star In lieu of an addi- 
tional award. 

After spending five months with 
the Navy's Task Force Seventy 
Seven irf the South China Sea 
Captahv Davey is looking forward 
to a Mediterranean deployment 



Share-The-Fiin 

PRINOESS AiNINE — The annual 
Share-the-Fun program of the Vir- 
ginia Beach 4jH clifcs was present- 
ed March 11 at Kellam Hiigh 
School with 65 members participat- 
ing. 

Ruth Anne Oliver won first place 
in the senior division of the show- 
in which she presented a mono- 
logue entitled "Tis' Warshin' "In' 
Thinkin' ''; Theresa and Stephanie 
Pecsek were second with their 
vocal selection of "Ole Bill"; and 
third place was awarded to Toni 
Baum and Stephanie Pecsek witii 
a song and dance number "Me and 
My aadow." 

TTie junior division winners were 
Donna Skinner with a modern 
dance. Cliff Bungard and Judy 
Nicklas with a skit "Very Busy," 
and Lauree Whitt performing on 
the piano "Senate Pathetique." 

Hunter Spence was the director 
and master of cerenKMiieS. 



with the U. S. Navy's Sixth Fle^ 
sometime this summer. * 

When Captain Davey evratually 
returns to duty with the U. S. Air 
Force, he will m[»t certainly take 
with him a wealth of experience 
that should be of great benefit to 
himself and his service in the 
years to come. 




VmciiniA Beach Sun 

VIRGrNfA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 24, 1966. 

SECTION B --^ 



AIR FORCE Captain John M. 
Davey serving as a pilot with U. 
S. Navy Fighter Squadron Forty 
One. (Official U. S. Navy {Photo) 




5500 Men 
To Train 

FT. EUSTIS - More than 5,500 
Army Reservists and National 
Guardsmen will train for two 
weeks active duty at Ft. Eustis 
or Ft. Story from May 1 through 
Aug. 21. Thirty-eight units will 
train at Ft. Eustis with five sched- 
uled for Ft. aory. 

According to U. Cd. Jphn F. 
Corbett, chief of the Reserve Conn, 
ponents Division which plans and 
operates the program, training 
this year will reflect increased 
demands for the highest standards 
of readiness in personnel and 
equipment. 

"For instance most units will be 
required to Uve in the field from 
48 to 96 hours. Units have bivou- 
acked in previous years, but dur- 
ing this year's training they wUl 
be required not only to sustain 
themselves under primitive condi- 
tions, but also to carry on exten- 
sive operations as a part of their 
training," Colonel Coitett said. 
He came to Ft. Eustis from Tai- 
wan where he was logistics supply 
advisor with the Military Odvisory 
Assistance Group. 

All units training at Ft. Eustis 
and Ft. Story have specialized 
transportation missions. Most of 
rfiem will use the extensive Ft. 
Eustis dock area for terminal ser. 
vice activities of the railway sys- 
tem, unique in the Army, for train, 
ing in the operation and mainten- 
ance of rail lines any place in the 
world. The Ft. Story beach is used 
for units who specialize in amphi- 
bian operations. 

Most of the units come from the 
eastern portion of the country 
ranging as far south as Florida, 
north to Maine and west to Min- 
nesota. Closest to home will be 
the 3S9th Terminal Battalion <rf 
Hanpton, Va., commanded by Lt. 
Col. William Suttle, and the 673rd 
Terminal Service Cwnpany, also 
of Hampton, commanded by Capt. 
Charles C. Jett Jr. 



D.E. Students 
Go To 
Conference 

VIRGINIA BEAOH - Two high 
school students will represent the 
VLrghiia Beach High Distributive 
Ekiucation Chapter at the Twenty- 
T^ird Annual Distributive Ekjuca- 
tion Clubs of America State Lead- 
ership Conference to be held at 
the Marriott Motor Hotel April 
1, 2, and 3. They are Jean Phil- 
lips, daughter of William H. Phil- 
lips, and Tom Noden, son of J. T. 
Noden. 

While attending the conference 
these students will join 500 dele- 
gates from 155 Virginia DECA 
chapters in planning clid) work 
programs for the coming year 
through business sessions and in 
attendmg professional meetings 
where they will receive career in- 
formation from leaders in distri- 
bution. , 

Contest finalisS from sbcteen 
Virginia DECA districts, will com- 
pete for state awards and the right 
to represent Virgmia in the Nation, 
al leadership and contest meeting 
to be held in Chicago in April. 

The conference theme for this 
year will be "Opportunities Un- 
limited" to «n{rfjasize the grow- 
ing Importimce of distribution in 
the nation's economy and the ca- 
reer potential in distributira for 
the youth of today. 

Ocean Hiway 
Starts Program 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Official 
infonnatiwi stations will soon be 
estiAtUihed by the Ocean mwaiy 
Auoeiatkm to provide travckrB 

witii information Bbmi the Ocean 
Hiway and coastal cities, resorts 
and attractions between New York 
and Florida, President Sidney S. 
Kellam announced. 

Stations will be located along 
the Ocean Hiway and other loca- 
tions that offer advantages for 
reaching potential Ocean Hiway 
travelers and coastal vacationers. 

The informatwn station plan was 
developed through an Association 
Committee headed by John W. 
FOX of Manteo, N. C. Facilities 
and services for operating the 
stations will be provided by mem- 
ber organizations and businesses 
and other cooperating facilities. 

Fox sakl that all approved in- 
fwmation stations agree to main- 
tain minimum standards approved 
by the Ocean Hiway Association 
and to distribute folders and in- 
formatk>n supplied to the stati(His 
by the Association. Each station 
will be kientified with an "Offcial 
Ocean Hiway Information" sign. 

It is anticipated that the iMor- 
mation station program will be put 
into effect on a continuous basis. 
The Association's executive board 
recently approved applications 
from twenty prospective iirforma- 
tron statron operators who have 
offered to provide facibties for the 
program. 

"By May, 1966, we hope to have 
at least ten statwns in operatkxi 
betweai New York and Florkia," 
Fox sakj. "Additbnal stations will 
be opoied as arrwgements are 
completed with member business- 
•es M>d others who provide facili- 
ties for the project." 



I>ROCLAMATION 



MO^ KAUrmCAnWI <w ^%gWa Beadi. WtrkBMi «f Cavder 

^m% Stad ilnH. De^M< ^ nmkcn tf Uw Viivtab 




tf« ^oUtaf a variety «( 
Bca^ffimtiM CwiUBb- 
■jpilie Mi PMm- 
•f C^aUv Nonolts. 



\MIEREAS, Acre are more than 1,400,000 Americans alive today 

:d"or cSrjcer, ai^! 

W .lEREAS, c^i'pite pi jgiess made, some 300.0(X) wfll die of cancer 
this yea."- end there will be 570,C00 new cases dicg; osed, and 

\v:iEriE,\S. 5,600 (x^ these deaths from career wi'l occur in Virginia 
end 11,000 i' the ntw cases uill be diagnosed In Vii^inia. and 

^^l"!EREA3, ha.', of the^e w<w develop cancer today cculd be saved 
thrct':^ ear'y diajnosls and prcir :t a. d pxper treatment, jcd 

w: EREAS, the Vii-g:n;a Divi^cn o.' the American Cancer S:xiety 
during Afri! will carry on a "TeU Your Neigtlbor" Crusade with volun- 
ttsio sup;lj J5g neighbors with liTe-taving patr^b^ets s»ut cancer, and 

WHEREAS, €xpa-.d«d research cfers tt>e prcspect of ne* cures 
mi the hope fA fuhire prevention, and 

^lIBRE-iS, increased voluntary contrMxltlais to the American 
Cancer S:ciety are nee<^d to he^ save more lives today and help ttte 
pro^:t of eve>ib>a(Ky aaving idl Ih^es fttm OBDcer, ttierefore 

BE rr VSBaaUWD. that every cttix» of Ihe City of Vir^i^ Beadi 

be ur^ to duserve and partkap^ in Cancer CMitrd Morth. throi^ 

iupf»rt ok^ Ameriom CHicer Soodty Cnaade and by foUcMrn^ the 

you wiB receive from your "t^k Yttir Ne^^r" voiiaitecr. 

Wrmk A Siadi 

Mi^cr, aty flf Vir^ma Bead) 




GEODETIC SURVEY SHIP WARMER. (Coast a id Geodetic Survey Photo). 



School Board 
Plans Tests 



VIRGINIA BEACM - The Vir- 
ginia Beach School Board is mak- 
ing plans to acbninister the Gen- 
eral Educational Development 
Test to interested persons in this 
area on Wednesday, April 20, 1966 
The State Department of Eiduca- 
tion supplies these tests for each 
local school board. The persons 
who pass the tests successfully are 
given a certificate. The certificate 
is in lieu of the High School Di- 
ploma. Some colleges and industry 
accept this certificate in place of 
the High School Diploma. 

In order to take the examhiation 
the applicant must satisfy certain 
requirements. The minimum re- 
quirements are: 

(1) Th aK)licant must be 20 
years of age. Under no conditions 
may the applicant bepermitted to 
^•kt M test prior to the time 
that he would have graduated had 
he remained in school. 

(2) The applicant shall have 
earned at least 8 units of High 
School credit (grades 9 thru 12, 
exclusively of Physical Education. ) 
Applicants who have attained their 
2eth birthday may not be required 
to present the above units. 

(3) The ^plicant shall have re- 
sided in Virginia one year prior to 
^plying for the battery of tests 
and must reside in the school di- 
vision through which he makes ap. 
plication. 

(4) The applicant must attain a 
passing score on the complete bat- 
tery of tests provided by the State 
Department of Education. 

Persons who desire to take this 
test should make application to 
Mr. F. B. Taylor, High School 
Supervisor, Virginia Beach City 
Schools. Princess Anne Station. 
The deadline for submission of 
applications is April 8, 1966. 

The test will be administered at 
the school administration building 
at Princess Anne Station, 9:30 AM 
to 5 PM. 



Sailor Of 
The Month 

OCEiANA — Personnelman First 
Class Phillip L. HwiArey has been 
selected as Oceana Naval Air Sta- j 
tioo's Sailor of tiie Month for I 
March. ! 

Hembrey, who was nominated | 
by his division officer and depart- ; 
ment head, was selected by a 
board trf senior petty officers for 
this honor. 

Although Harirey has never at- 
tended any of the ien'«x schools 
for trauiing in his rate, he exiiibits 
the hi^iest qualifications of a per- 
sonnelmim, according ta his divi- 
sion officer, Ujg J. J. Kuhns j 
wrote, "During the period of time i 
that Hcxbrey has been assigned 
to the Educational Servrces C'.'ice. 
his conscienticus marner in per- 
forming his duties, h s percansi at- 
titude, init ativ^ and willingness tr 
assist others have bjen a valuab'; 
asset to the olf»e." 

■Hembrey was advanced to Per- 
sonncman First Cass on Nov. IS 
1905. He attaired the rating 
throt^ pergonal initiative and 
«hKh without die aid of s::hoc' 
tra*mi%. # 

(Bom in WL-der. Georgia, Hem- 
brey attended p^lic school in that 
city, w)d graduated from the Win- 
do'^urrow High Schod. He is 
married to the kstim Patricia 
Ami Wds of Winder, Ga., aod 
Aqf have (face chiklren. 



Swanson Named Ship CO, 




LT. R. LAWRENCE SWANSON 
(Coast and Geodetic Survey 
Photo) 

NORpbLK — The appointment 
at U. R. Lawrence Swanson, 27, 
ol ken^gton,> Md,, as Cwnmand- 
ing OKicer of tbe auxSiary survey 
vessel Marmer was announced 
recently by the Coast and Geodet- 
ic Survey. 

The Marmer is one of 13 ships 
in the "white fleet" operated by 
the Survey, an agency of the Conru 
merce Department's new Environ- 
mental Science Services Adminis- 
traflon (ESSA). The 220-ton, 100- 
foot vessel, with her complement 
of Uiree officers and 14 crew, is 
making a current survey of the 
York River, in Virginia. It oper- 
ates out of the agency's Atlantic 
Marine Onter in Norfolk. 

Swanson was previously assign 
ed to the agency's Seattle, Wash., 
based ocean survey ship Pathfind- 
er. He was appointed in the com- 
missioned corps in June 1960 fol- 
lowing graduation from Lehigh 
University with a degree in civil 
engineering. Following a two- 
month training period rfx)ard t'le 
Explorer, he served as a juni)r 
officer on the ships Wainwright, 
Hilgard, Surveyor, and Pioneer. 

He did graduate work at Oregon 
State University from September 
1963 until March 1965, when he 
received a master's de^ee in 



Oceanography. He was dected a 
member of Phi Kappa Phi, Na- 
tional Honorary Fraternity, i& 
May 196£. 

Swanson graduated in 1966 from 
Sidwell Friends Sdxx)! in WasWnl. 
ton, D. C. He and his wife, ti* 
former Dana Lamont, daughter^ 
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel E. LanoMM. 
of 707 East Prc<^)ect, ^eatUft 
Wash., have a son, Lawrence 5j|^ 
iel. They reside at 8100 Oetap 
Front, Virginia Beach, Va. "^ 

Swanson, who was bom in Bal- 
timore, Md., is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Lawrence W. Swanson, of 
4225 Franklin St., Kensington, Md., 
Mr. Swanson is project mana^ 
of the C&GS Geodetic Satellite 
Program at the ESSA headquar- 
ters in Rockville, Md. 



Navy Spending 
Vp In Feb, 



NORFOLK — Navy spending in 
Tidewater during February reach- 
ed $130 million, an increase of 
$11,792,000 over January did)urse- 
ments for goods, services and pay- 
rolls. 

Figures released by the Na%y 
today for Fdiruary show duit the 
Naval Regional Finance C«»te^, 
the agency which pays the Navy's 
bills, spent $130,731,183.89 for goods 
and services in February, |18,- 
948,676.42 for civilian pay. ^nd $8,- 
964,782.91 for military pay. 

Compared to January expendi- 
tures, payments for goods and 
services were up $11,792,798JB0; 
civilian payrolls increased by |8,- 
422.C6. and military pay was down 
by $16,199.04. The n^Iitary jayroB 
figures includes only those Sblfil 
which received money from tile 
Finance Onter i.i Norfolk. Maa^ 
sh ps obtain their payroMs from 
other Navy sources. 

The figures for February, 1961^ 
reflect an increase of $42.5 mil^o^ 
over the same month last year. 



Building To Be Dedicated Sum 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Tho 
tleman Ekiucational Building. 
Religious School annex to Temple 
Emanuel, located on the earner of 
25th Street and Baltic Avenue, will 
be dedicated with appropriate cer- 
emonies this Sunday, March 27 at 
11:00 a.m. Ti^e Dedication address 
will be delivered by Ratoi Jesse 
J. Finkle, soiritual leader of Tem. 
pie ROde(^ Sholom, Newport 
News. 

The building will fill a long-felt 
need for adequate facilities foi* the 
religious educational program of 
the Temple. The Temple conducts 
a full program of in-^truction for 



Ba-^d|$klren, including Hebrew latlt 
die guage and literature, Bible, $ti 
Prayer Book, Jewish Customs anl 
Ceremonies, and Jewish history. 
Classes are held daily aft«- schooi 
hours and on Sunday morning. 

Dr. and Mrs. Bernard B. Bglf 
man donated the land fnr^S 
building and for future expi0n| 
in honor of his parents Hytnaa 
and Rebecca Batleman. % 

The Building Cormnittee copitafe 
ed d Algv Cchen and Dr. BaUa- 
man, Co-Chairmen and Hyman Ot- 
hen. Treasurer. Konikt^ and Ken- 
nedy were the arclutects md L.i||: 
Hov, Inc., the contractow. 




IVE BArnXMAN miVCATtm VUnJUNOk 

(am 8(tf rheto) 



'V 



Vlrolnla Beach SW, Tliursday, March 24, 1966 
Pag»2-6 

OpiTUARIES 



% ifidf uMl %' Uler « short 



flbaii. 



Bead) Inspttal. 

Ker Vii<g.nia Bead) ^irvi^ws in- 

A mrtJTt of I^iacess Anne dude Mrs. C. J. Hauser. and Mrs. 
ke was Um Ji^^iaiid U &tty AUtinaon. daughters, and 

three sons. Walter B.. Paul T. 

and Bruce B. Gallup. 



4»- M«7 A. Spencer and an fflo- 
pt^ o( Whitdnn^ Ftems. 
'Sir»*vu«, besides his widow. 
|C» Oim lOBi. 9% S- Spencer. 
Omnod Speoetr Jr. ind .bmes 
<k^i. and three ^uiglMa^ Mrs. 
||«7 S4iM flOitft. Mrs. WflUe 
f. Orifti, aiid Mrs. Ftrine Cox. 
^ ff VIrgina Beach: and 11 
|pmddril(k«n. 

• • • 

^NNB MMJBE BWWK 4. a 
Ai^^Mer c( Oaoald L. ttvl Mrs. 
gbtflMtk Edify Brovn of SOI 
,ate Drive, passed may 
'l, m a hoi^tal ^er a kng 




fii^i^ |wr pwei^, surviving 
ve dWN boftirs, David Brown. 
IM9MS &OVB and RkJiard Brown 
liMr^ta lleKb, and to grand- 
lireats, Mr. «id Mrs. Burton B. 
IpmIb cfBayMrd. Gplif.. and Mr. 
and Mrs. Bvriaoir Sd^ of Pier 
moot, KJI. I 

♦ • » 

,„V A»OT« PAlWOt 

„ lUw* I, in a hospital 

lAer a heart atUck. A native of 
Norftft, ^ lived at 4» Brian 
Ave. «id ««s tite wife of Virgil C. 

Patrick. 
Besides her husband, surviving 



WILLIAM R. MHLVIN. 66. of 

Palnn Avenue. Thalia, died March 
II in a h(^t3l. 

Besides his wife, he is survived 
by a s(m. William Henry Melvin 
d Virginia Beach, and a brother, 
Ge(H-g9 'nx)nH>son Melvin of Wei- 
doD. N. C. 



BEBUltT WITT JIARRIS, 7i o! 
60^ Benri Road died March 11 at 
6 pjh. in the home of his son. Dr. 
Heittm W. Harris Jr. of 520 South- 
side Baad. Virginia Beach. 

Bendes his am, he is survived 
by a daughter, Mrs. l{. L. Armi- 
stead Jr. d Ridmood; a brother. 
Earl G. Harris d Charlotte. N£.; 
a meoe. Mrs. James A. Beasley 
Jr. d Virginia BeadJ; and Ave 
grandchildrea. 




MRS. J06IE E. HUDGINS, 84, of 

OH DonatJOT Farm. Witch Duck 
Road, died March 11. 

Surviving are a dau^ter, Mrs. 
Virgkiia Davis Day d Virginia 
Beach; a stepson, William F. 
IK *ree sons, aei*en C. Pat- jj^^gjaa ^j Virginia Beach; a sis- 
#kk, George W. Patndt^ and Scott j r^. Annie Hoggard d Nor- 
A. Patrick d Virgma Beach; f^: ^^ grandchildren; and 
ttrae sisters. Mrs. feithwine Vme ^ great-granddiUdren. 
ud Mrs. Ruth Caitier d Vjrginia ""'^ "*" ^ 
Beadi *^ >■"• Ro^^** Frango , « ♦ 

if Nor**; and fliree brothers, jjgg^ MAGGIE BQLLInG, 77, of 
Beittft Archer, Janes B. Ardier. ^ ^^^ Laj^ Virginia Beach. 
Md Rmdo^ Archer d Norfdk. ^ j^^^ iQ bi a bosiritd. 

» ♦ • , g,e is survived by four children. 

MBB MAUDE LAUfiSE WIL- includii^ a son, Homer Boiling, 
Upn, fil. d SB Mth Stre^ d Virginia Beach. 
pf«Mi airay Mnd> 8 in a ho^tal * * • . 

iHer a kng iUneas. She was a CHABLES OLIVER M(KH)Y 
pitlve d Kodts I^and. OMIPTDN, 62, d 1528 Laksview 

SiKvivng are two brWhers, Gar- j^^^ ^ husbaqd of Mrs. Patt;e 
Hd H. WHUams of Munden and jjessa Conjpton, "died March 17 
'. Clyde mHiains d Lyndiavei. j^ ^ hospital. A native of Pied- 
• • • moot. Ala., he lived in Norfolk 

GOmUDE ABMISIEAD and Virginia Beach mo^ d his 

life. He was maintenance engineer 
for the U. S. Public Health Service 
Hospital, Norfolk. 

Besides his widow, he is sur- 
vived by four daughters, Mrs. 

James B. Owney and Mrs. Hank 

bah Armistead of Norlofc, and Gegan Jr. d Vu-ginia Beach, Mrs 



d M? SSUi Stred, died 
Xardi 8 in a ho^tal. Sie was a 
native d NorfiA County and a 
fiiakng readeot d this area. 

StffvWiag are two sisters, Mrs. 
Arthur D. Rdwison and Miss Ra 



two brothws. Moss W. Amu^ead 
Jt. d Norfolk and Henry Kim 
^^nnifltead d Oiurcfaland. 

• • • 
JKKS. LAURA I^ WiUlEHURST 
4B. of WS Ifeson Credc Road, 
Indow of George W. WhftdHirst, 



WilHam P. Benner Jr. of Bethle- 
hem. Pa., and Mrs. James P. 
Baiham d Key West, Fla.; a son 
Charl^ C. Compton of Virginia 
Beach; two sisters, a brother, and 
12 granddiiWren. 



|Nd Mart* 12 in a Norfdk hos- WOODIS VERNON SPENCE. 65, 

Cyj d 1809 Garden Drive, retired Co-. 

* laie is survived by three daugh-' lonial Sores manager, died March 



Iks. Mn. Myitk W. Robinett 
ia^ Mrs. Ea-1 Wag d Nbrfolk 
ind Mrs. Howard C. Bd>inette of 
I^Srgiaia Beach; and two sons. 
'kaA R. WlAdnirst Sr. and Claude 
S. WMdun* Sr. d N(fffdk. 
* • • • 

pSA SAY CSINN, the hrfant 
nu^Aet d Larry Cra^ ud Mrs. 
Sbeny Lee Wooten CbiOx d Moie- 
^ead. Ky., fmnerly d Virginia 



17 in a hospital. He was the hus- 
band of Mrs. Mary Hart Spence. 
Surviving, besides his widow, are 
a dauber, Mrs. M. V. E^arly, and 
a son Vernon E. (Buddy) Spence, 
both of Virginia Beach; two broth- 
ers and five grandchikiren. 
* * ■ ♦ 

ELUAH D. SMITH of 123 S. Witch 
duck Road passed away March 
15 in a nursing home after a 



fieadi, died March 14 in a kjcal' short illness. He was the husband 

&oa|itel. 

"tNaMes her pareirts, Ae is sur- 

flnA by her granc^ents, Mr. 

laid Mrs. Dudley Chntn d Ports- 

aaoutfa, and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 

f. Wooten d Virgmia Beach; a 

fatemal great-grandmodier, Mrs. 

M. Kdteman d Virginia drei. 
and her maternal great- » * » 

r«nte. Mr. and Ifrs. John BRIAN ANDREW RAITT. 3 
Sta^ d Norfolk. months, a son of Etaier H. Haupt 

• • * Jr. and Mrs. Alice Wirt Haupt of 

llBS. MENA WOOOFJN HOLT, of 5801 Susquehanna Drive, died 

In aoa St. Virgma Beach, died March 16 in a hospital. 



of Mrs. Fannie Smith and a native 
d Princess .\nn€ County. 

Besides his widow, surviving are 
a son. Earl Lee Smith, and a 
daughter, Miss Ann Smith, both 
d Virginia Beach: three brothers, 
three sists's, and two grandchil- 




Itach 12 in her hcmie. 
''Sirviving are a dau^ter, Mrs. 
loaeph E. Bateman d Virginia 

ridi, and a slsto'. Miss Jennie 
Woodfin d Lynchburg. 
• « • • 

ioM. NINA VASON GALLUP. 83. , 

H 536 Bird Nedc Road, Virginia tenal ^andmother, Mrs. Elstelle 
Boach. £ed Mardi 10 in a Virginia D. Wirt of Virginia Beach. 



Besides his parents, he is sur- 
vived by four brothers. Mark 
Haupt, Jeffrey Haupt. Matthew 
Haupt. and Brett Haupt of Virginia 
Beach; paternal grandparents Mr. 
and Mrs. Ehner H. Haupt Sr. of 
Melbourne Shores, Fla.: and ma- 



TOEWAnn tSADMO DAKY 




• KX CSEAH 



.ilA|.«|OI 



CONSTRUCTION on the new Royal Clipper Motor L odge is under full saO and be prejed Is due for 
compfetiaa May 1. This modem, aU-steel building equipped with 44 untta is located at SSth Street and 
AtUurtie Avenue in VirgiiMa Beach Borough. (Acme Photo) ^^ 



Concert Sun. 

KEilS*SVJULE — The Florence 
Nightii^ak branch of the Auxiliary ' 
to the General Ifesjrital d Vu-- 
ginia Beach will sponsor a concert 
by the cborus d the Union Ken^ 
viUe tii^ Sdwoi mczr thi '..j^tc 
twn of Mrs. Ruby L. Allen, on 
Sunday, March 27, at 6:30 p.m., 
at Union KempsviUs High SchoDl. 

The chorus, nearly 100 strong, 
is well kn3v.fl in the Virginia 
Beach community and has baen 
recopized as outstanding aniong 
the high school groups. 

"Rie program will include classi- 
cal musi^ popular music and spir- 
ituals. No admission fee will b3 
charged, but an offering for the 
benefit of the Hoapital will be 
taken. 



An engagement party for Miss 
Mary Ann Archer and Gary Roy 
Hanson of Forsyth, Mont, was 
given recently by her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Charles F. Archer, Pop- 
lar Halls. About 40 guests were 
present. The Hanson-Archer wed- 
ding win be Oct. 8 in Park Place 
Bajrtist Church. Miss Archer has 
relatives and flriany friends in 
Virginia Beach. 




THE M LURLINE sailed from Los Angeies on March 5th, bound for 
Honolulu. Pictured Just prior to departure and looking forward to the 
leisurely five day voyage is Mrs. John M. Miller of Virginia Beach, 
who will be greeted with the traditional aloha wekjwne upon arrival 



J 




NKB THIS AD mtCim THUI. . SAt. 

MAKH 24, IS, 16, 1f«4 — QUANriTr tlCNTS 

MSHVID. 



HYGRADE SMOKED HAM OK 




Sliced Beef.. 3 »?M.OO 



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• • 



tb. 



69* 



GORTON'S FROZEN 



SAVE MORE — CHESAPEAKE BAY 



Coloniars Liver Sale 

Calf Uver ....."> S9' 
Beef Uver . . . . . u> 49* 
Pork Liver .... .'it 49* 



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Flounder Fillet . . Z S9 FRESH OYSTERS '^n C- n'" 

89" 
33" 



SHRIMP COCKTAIL 

BIG SAVINGS — ARMOUR STAR 

LUNCH MEAT 



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lUNCH— nCKli iOAT 



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APPLE 'CHEiZRY' PEACH OR 

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lOO FREE 

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G0L0W|ALs5/««% HOUSECLEANiNSaEAM-A-RAMA SALE ! 



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GIVING GOlO (OND STAMPS T 



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INSTANT COFFEE 
99" 



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WITH THIS COUPON AND THt f UKCHASE Of 



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ONLT ONt COUrON UOflMIO ON fACH SALfS UNir 
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I GOOD IN COLONIAL SlOHi 

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WITH THIS COUPON AND THt PUICHASt Of 



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' "c^ "62* Award Broom ^ M *' 

a V "55* Paste Wax'<»'"»"^.79* 

r=.T.r '1^' Ammonia .SSL . S 21' 
DUSTING WAX — ... . J^ 79- 

EASY MONDAY CLEANER . z. 29* 
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WITH This COUPON AND TH! PUHCHASi 01 
ONE 7 OZ CAN ION-AMI 

DUSTING WAX 



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50 New Jobs At Ft Story 



fTT. ESUBTIS — More than 700 
new job opemngs wiH be available 
at Ft. Eustis duriiTg 1968. Approx- 
imateiy 50 will be offered at Ft. 
-Story. Previously SCO jcbs were 
programmed in ttie flan by which 
aipport tasks presently assigned 
to military personnel will be per- 
formed by civilians, freeing the 
military for more overseas and 
troop service. 

Seven jobs have been filled at 
Ft. EXistis since the civilianization 
announcement Feb. 14. llhe hiring 
pace is exipec?ted to aocderate as 
jcbs are classified and merit pro- 
motion opfjortunities olfered to 
present employees. 

"We iffge anyone interested in 
working at Ft. Eistis to apply at 
the civilian personnd office," said 
C. B. Harrison, civilian personnel 
officer. "But we ask their under- 
standing that it often takes several 
days or even weeks to fill posi- 
tions. Each position must be con- 
sidered for prMno* unal opportuni- 
ties, openings for present govern- 

Rll Cracks And 
Holes Better 

HandiN like putty. Hardens like wood. 

PLASTIC WOOD* 

Th« gtQi^- Accept No Sub^tKuta. 



mtirt workCTs at other installations, 
ll>ose who have left their jobs but 
still have reinstatement ri^its and 
others who are already on pme- 
spective jcb registers.. 

Many of the professional and 
technical petitions in the mkMle 
salary range will be fiUed from 
the iists ol ipdividiJals who have 
passed the Federal Service En- 
trance Examination. Registration 
cards for the examination may be 
obtained from any post office or 
from the civilian personnel office 
at Ft. Eustis. 

Scarce skills which are in great- 
est donand include the categories 
of medical technician, pharmacy 
assistant, military payroll clerk, 
physical ther^y assistant, drafts- 
man, highway engineering techni- 
cian, writers, editors, mathemati- 
cian, position classification special- 
ist, engineering draftsman, librar- 
ian, photographer, aircraft main- 
tenance and watercraft instructor, 
and recreation specialist in arts 
and cralfts, drama and music. 

A temporary shortage of anploy- 
ees bixHight about by the increase 
in civilian job opportunities has 
been felt nwst strwigly in the civil- 
ian personnel office itself where 
trained employees and others are 
needed to process job applications. 
Many other positions are in the 
Army Transportation School which 
is tripling its student load in 1966. 




home 

loans 

see 

MUTUAL mjm 

of Norfolk 

NORFOLK /PORTSMOUTH /VIRGINIA BEACH 



r 




Move up to the distinguished 
motoring of a previously owned 
Lincoln Continental wi Nvt m mnntut 

choica talection tA CiNitiiMfltals racant^ trad«i by ttiair prt> 
iVious ownan for tha 1966 varrion til Amarica't most diitiii-' 
f ulshad motorcar. Th^r prima comHtiofl (mai^ m carry tht 
naw-car warranty) assuras iMr sacond ownan many years 
•nd miles of unsurpassed motoring anallanca, togethar with 
tha most imprasslva saving We'll ba glad to qygto yovlht 
iMara^ngty low tarms-this waaki 



THE AAAN TO SEE IS M. D. 




300 W. 21 St. St. - MA7-7763 
6S41 Vi. Beach Blvd. - 497-8934 

DRIVE TO DRIVE AGAIN - DRIVE SAFELY 

VA.LIC. 1S6I 



Lake Joyce GC 

VIRGI^aA BEACH - Mr. E. L. 
Williams, U. S. Department of 
Agriculture, Research Department, 
Plant and Pest Control Division 
was the March speaks for the 
Lake Joyce Garden Club. 

Mr. Williams showed a movie 
on how our country bec(»ne8 in- 
fe^ed with v^rioi|s destructive 
pests artd how USDA research de- 
partment is constantly on the alert 
to eradicate these pests that feed 
on our grain, fruits, vegetables, 
flowers and plants. He instructed 
club men^jers on the proper use 
of insecticides and said any in- 
secticide may be harmful when 
in^roperly used but seldom in- 
jurious to man or wild life when 
properly used or used as marked 
on the contains* labels. 

He also said a new media for 
the eradication of Japanese Beetle, 
the "Tlphia," a small wasplike in- 
sect parasite had been introduced 
into the Virginia Beach area from 
Asia — two of them, the "Spring 
Tiphia" from Korea and the "Fall 
Tiphia" from Japan. Both of these 
insect parasites can live only on 
the Japanese Beetle grub and 
once established in an infected 
area are important in the natural 
control of the beetle. 

Mrs. S. M. Paricer, Mrs. H. K. 
Crosby were elected delegates and 
Mrs. Everett P. Seay, Mrs. Wm. 
Fulford alternates to attend the 
March 24 > meeting of the Federa- 
tion of Garden CliAs of Norfolk 
and Vicinity, Inc. 

Those winning blue ribbons were 
Mrs. Everett P. Seay, Mrs. S. M. 
Parker, Mrs. Robt. L. Munn, Mhs. 
Wm. Fulford, Mrs. M. K. Crockett, 
Mrs. R. F. Rhodes, Mrs. H. K. 
Crosby. 

The exhibits were judged by the 
Larrymore Lawns Garden Club. 

Receives A 
Scholarship 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Warren H. 
Clark Jr., a senior at Princess 
Anne High School has be«i award- 
ed a $600 scholarship for the Uni- 
versity of Virginia. The award is 
renewable each year. 

He will study math and phy- 
sics at the university. Clark is 
the third academically rated stu- 
dent at Princess Anne. 

He is the s(m of Mr. and Mrs. 
W. H. Clark Sr. of the 4700 block 
of Melissa St. 

Clark is the vice president of 
Uie Princess Anne chapter of the 
National Honor Society and wrest- 
led in the 112-pot»id class. 




Virginia Beach SUH Thursday^ March 24, 1966 

Page 3-B 



Colden Age Clubs 

' VIRGINIA BEACH - A spring- 
time of fun is being planned by 
the Golden Age ChA which meets 
'the first and fourth Thursday each 
month at the First Presbyterian 
Church. 

A picnic to Knotts Island in June 
and a bus trip are just a couple 
of outings in the offing for the 
'future. All men and wMnen 60 
years of age and over are invited 
to join the Golden Agers who's 
every meeting is a fun meeting. 
TTiere are never any dues charged 
nor acbnission prices to the meet- 
ings. Meetings begin at 11 a.m. 
and are followed by lunch and 
good times. 

Those interested in joining the 
happy group are asked to phone 
the president, J. C. Hasdett, at 
428-4757 for further information. 



^^^^^m ^M 


" f 


■T THOMAS L CHARA ^^^^^^| 


•f 


■ 



FIRST PLACE WINNERS — These ladies placed first in various divisions of competition recently. Left 
to right, they are: Mrs. Robert J. Stienhilber, Mrs. T. H. Fallweli, Mrs. R. E. ElUnhausen. Mrs. R. L. 
Counselnuui and Mrs. Kenneth L. Seay. They won first place in competition held by the Tidewater Fed- 
eration of Women's Clubs. (Photo by Boice) 




Mr. and Mrs. Carl Harris Sewell 
of Mountain Lpkes, N.J., formerly 
of Virginia Beach, announce the 
birth of their first child, a son, 
Tyler Wainwright on Feb. 28 in 
Morristown Memorial Hospital, 
Morristown, N. J. Mrs. Sewell is 
the former Miss Bruce Lockwood 
Tyler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
H. Gord<Mi Tyler of Virginia Beach. 
Mr. Sewell is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Hfflnpton Haygood Sewell Jr. 
of Virginia Beach. 



Mr. and Mrs. Allan Charles Bar- 
bour Richardson of Bethesda, Md., 
announce the birth of their third 
child, third son, Michael Hume, on 
Feb. 25 in Holy Cross Hospital, Sil- 
ver Spring, Md. Mrs. Richardson 
is the former Miss Virginia Blair 
Mapp daughter of Mrs. Richard 
Custis Mapp of Virginia Beach and 
the late Mr. Mapp. 



Mr. and Mrs. William Chick of 
Vii^inia Beach announce the birth 
of their first child, a son, William 
Travis, on Feb. 22 in Norfolk Gen- 
eral Hosptal. Mrs. Chick is the 
former Miss Theresa Freeman, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Homer 
L, Freeman of Virginia Beach. Mr. 
Chick is the son of Mrs. E. R. 
Chick Jr., of Riaanoke and the ^ate 
Mr. Chick. > ,i 



PERSONAL MENTION 



Two students at Virginia Beach 
High School have been named as 
winners ift the recently condud^S 
14th annual Keep Virginia Green 
poster contest. Ttey are Martha 
Page, a junior, received special 
mention and $10; and Denise 
Craig, a sophomore, who received 
$5. ■ , I . I 



Leslie B. Disharoon, CLU, gen- 
eral agent in Norfolk for the Con- 
necticut Mutual Life Insurance 
Company, has been named to the 
Company's General Agents' Ad- 
visory Committee. 



Beverly Pitts, a senior at North- 
land .Colleee in Ashland, Wiscon- 
sin, wafc one of two dozen com] 
mittee chairmen for the successful 
Sno Festival at the coHege. She 
was in charge of the hay rkle. 

* * 4> 

James P. Landis, son of Lt. Col. 
and Mrs. William H. Landis and 
a recent graduate of Princess 
Anne High School, has been elect- 
ed corresponding secretary, of Al- 
pha Kappa Psi, a national busi- 
ness fraternity at Babson in Wel- 
lesley Hills, Massachusetts. James 
is a junior. 



Mr. and Mrs. David Lee Stone of 
Virginia Beach announce the birth 
of their first child, a son, William 
David, on Feb. 24 in De Paul Hos- 
ptal. Mrs. Stone is the former Miss 
Lynn G'Bryan, daughter of Cmdr. 
George Ralph O'Bryan, USN, and 
Mrs. O'Bryan of Pensacola, Fla. 
Mr. Stone is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Lyman H. Stone of Virginia 
Beach. 



Mr. and Mrs. James L. Bevan 
announce the birth of their first 
child, a daughter, Tiffany Raye, 
on February 22 in the General 
Hospital of Virginia Beach. Mrs. 
Bevan is the former Miss Patricia 
Raye Hitchings of Virginia Beach. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerafd R. New 
announce the birth of their second 
daughter. Cheryl Lynne. on Feb. 
11 in Leigh Memorial Hospital. 

Mr. and Mrs. WUliam Roger 
Meeks of Virginia Beach announce 
the birth of their second child, 
second dauber, CrisU Lynn, on 
Feb. 28 in De Paul Hospital. Mrs. 
Meeks is the former Miss Mary 
Lee Sasser, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Haywood ElUs Sasser of Noi^ 
folk. Mr. Meeks is the son of the 
late Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Charles 
Meeks of Jacksonville, N. C. 



(2 



ommercia 



i /■^rintt 



ina 



NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL 
• lEnERHEADS • ENVELOPES 

• BUSINESS A CAUING CARDS • INVOICES 

• INVITATIONS • ANNOUNCEMENTS 
• RATE SCHEDULES • MENUS , 

ENGRAVED OR RAISED 

Beach Publishing Corp. 

publishers of the 

Virginia Beach Sun 

31 08 PACIFIC AVE. VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 
428-2401 



The Dean's List for the fall se- 
mester at the College of William 
and Mary has named Ann Jeffries 
of 1804 Woodhouse Road, a senior; 
Josephine Jones of P. 0. Box 
6183, a senior; Hazel J. Tucker of 
521 24th street, a sailor; James 
Alan Johnson of 3113 Winchester 
Lane, a senior; Sarah E. Britting- 
ham of 1444 Diamond Springs 
Road, a freshman; Margaret Ken- 
ley of 800 Greensboro AvMiue, a 
freshman; James Newton WiL- 
liams, of 717 Cardinal Road, a 
freshman. 

♦ * ** «»;. ' 

Laura iime Mai^, im^Use 

of Mr. arid Mrs. Mario Martini, 
has been named treasurer of As- 
sociated Women Students, govern- 
ing body for women at Kent State 
University. She is also a member 
of Student Activities Board and* 
Alpha Chi Omega social sorority, 
and a member of the house coun- 
cil of her fesidence hjUl. ■ *■ 



Elizabel 
Mr. and 
5133 Provi 
named to 




Clark, dau^ter <A 

H. aaric of 

id, has been 

s list at the 



University of Virginia School <rf 
Nursing. She is a junk>r. 

Thomas King of 2300 Indian Hill 
Road, a student at Old Dominion 
College, has been named as a 
winner of a Woodrow Wilson Fel- 
lowship. 

* * * 

Mrs. Edmund C. Baker is vaca- 
tioning at the Elbow Beach Surf 
Club in ^get, Bermuda. 



Qq at% foiwn Ust at RandcApfak 
Macon Cd^ge in Ashland is SteJ 
phen R. Horman, while Melvin H: 
Eaton II has been named to the 

dean's list. 

■ ♦ * ♦ 

Jack Tucker, a sophomore at 
William and Mary, has been elect- 
ed vice-president of Pi Kappa Al- 
pha fraternity^ ; 



Q. Am I correct in thinking that these "experts" wli« ^ise 
pe«qiie not to buy $1 itoctai lare ^.laking a lat brofH on them UwD' ; ' 
■elves? If you buy a «tock for $20 and ^^U it for $21. there !■ J"^ ;; 
$1, or 5 percent profit. But 11 yon buy a ^tock for $1 and keil 'wl^i ." 
It goes up to $2, you have doubled your money. ^'^ 

A. Your k)gic is absolutely argument proof; certainly it is mw« 
IMxrfitfible to buy stock at $1 and sell it for $2 tban ft is to buy ^o<^. 
for $» and «;ll it for $21. A beautiful thought. If it always worked, the 
country would be overrun with milllanaires. 

But what's going to drive that $1 stock up to $2? For a $1 ««»<* to 
sell very many people at $2, the company is going to have to 6(xb\e 
its sales and double its earVngs. And this is exadfly the same rule teft 
is going to push the price of a $20 stock to $40. 

Anyone advising against buying $1 stocks undoubtedly has in mind 
ti)e fart that in general new companies are more likely to sell at that 
figure than are older and better estabHdied firms. And, while gereraH* 
zattons are always dangerous, it is probably true that companies whoM 
stock sells in this range are likely to have considerable more risk con- 
nected with them. That is, your money is in more danger. " 

il would say that if you buy $1 stocks in the wistful hope they'll ruN) 
witlxKrt trying to undersitand the basic business and prospects of the 
company they represent— you're certain to lose your shirt. 



Q. I plan to study the ups and downs |of the stock market. Can. , 
you suggest ^me stocks on which 1 can keep a graphic recml? 

A. The r^rds you want are available in ycur broker's olice, tfie 
piAlic library and in many daily newspapers. But if you study the ups 
and downs of stocks, that is exactly what you'll learn — the recwd << 
ups and downs. This will teach you nothing about what^ireates vaflue in 
a stock. 

If you want to be really successful in the stock market, you shoda 
begin by studying the factors that produce fundamental values in a 
stock, forget about watching the day to day price movements. 

♦ * ♦ 

Q. When you buy a stock do you have to go through a buncb- 
<rf red tape, or is it as uncomplicated as, isay, buying a dren? .- 

A. Tliere are two steps to buying a stock. First, you open an ac- 
count with a broker. You will find this is probably considerably easier 
than openuig an account with a department store. 

Once the account is open, you can merely pick up your telephone 
and teM your broker how many diares of what security you want tp 
order and at what price. 

And that's a lot less complicated than what goes on when a new 
dress is bwi^t— at least in my family. 

* * * 

Have you a question about 'your lown or your club's investment 
program? Mr. O'Hara will be glad to (answer It. Write ito T. E. 
O'Hara, National Association of Investment Clubs, Department S, 
pn UK. DctrM MMiigui 48231. enclosing a i^pci M^ n 



SALESMAN 

Desire to increase our sales force yvith men— ages 
35 t6 45, who vy/ant to work with a sound 
Financial Company, that can support them with 
proper sales tools. This is one of the nation's 
major companies. You will be trained for our 
business at our expense. Five figure income po- 
tential, superior working conditions, no traveling, 
all fringe benefits. 

Write P. O. Box 657, giving details about your 
education, business experience, etc. 




Farming with Gasoline Power? 
It pays yoi to sai, 
"Texaco Fire Chief GasoGMT 

Texaco Fire Chief it the regulv-priM gnoHra th^t ipecW^ 
blended for the cHmate. altKude. md tMnperalura ill W» 
area. Its Localized. Gives fnt tlvis and Monemical psfw 
Ibrmance. Use Rre Chief in cars, trucks, mi tactofs. ITs 
the gasoline that provides dapfndibli pOMNr. Yoin find K 
peystosay.TlraCtMi* 

Trail ft! Miihi ■«» AN dv 

D. E. BONREY COMPANY 

BACK BAY-VIRGINIA BIACH-PH. 43*4tlS 
P.O. BOX 7027 



MERCURY-COMET 



Complete Service On All Makes Of Cars 

PICKUP and DELIVERY 
Factory • Trained Mechanics 



} 




'Tidewater's 

Oldest Exclusive 

Mercvry 

Dealer" 
857 Va. Beach Blvd.-Virginia Beach-428-7121 



BUILDERS SUPER MART 



Everything 

In the 

PhimUng, 

HmHi^, Air 

Conditioning 

and Electrical 

Une 




The Most 

Complel* 

Stock 

of 

Building 

Supplios 



SERVING BUILDERS, CONTRACTORS 
DO-IT-YOURSELFERS 



ICeKpHtfi«i-laC>fi 







I aECTRIOU. SUPPUERSM 

TELEPHONE 4264216 

PRINCESS ANNE STAnON 

Opposite CKy RiD 

VIRGINU itEACH. VA. 



1) 



^inic B«a^ SUN/ Thursday, 



March 24, 1966 




MAURY RIMMNTO, weD-lowwii aiictioDeer. talks witli an interested 
b«yer as be prefwres to offer articles for the Cavalier Garden Club's 
htetitm. (Phala by Cassandra) 



Auction Sale 



VIRGINU BEACH - At the 
cordial invitation of Kitty Trant 
we went to the Princess Anne 
Country Chlb and found the Cava- 
ler Garden Clirf) hdding its auc- 
taoo sale in the main dining room. 
Hie voice of Maury Riganto was 
iMmd M he. acting as official 
auctioneer, called out for prices 
and bids from about 75 ladies pres- 
eoi and seated. 



Va. 
Beach's 

No. 1 
DEALER 

VA. BEACH/ ARAGONA 



Tidewater's f-astest 
Growing Dealer In 1965 



Maury was calling: "I have a 
brautiful genuine piece made in 
Italy (holding it up for all to see*; 
it is an urn made of solid metal 
I —and genuine— who will offer $5 
|..t6...amlbid|6... thank 
you! the lady offers $5 . . . who 
will bid six?" etc. Behind him and 
assisting him stood Kitty who, as 
soon as one beautiful article was 
sold had another ready for Maury 
to auction off to the highest bid- 
do-. 

Seated at a table checking the 
list were Mrs. OUle Treslow and 
Mrs. Jewel Hunnicutt. We heard 
several tbjects' d art auctioned and 
sokl at nuns ranging from $3 to 
S15 during our short, time present. 
Even a ladies Sunbeam Electric 
razor was eagerly bargained for 
and quickly sold. 

Meanwhile, without being too 
apparmi we got a few pictures, 
then left with the sound knowledge 
that garden clubs are interested 
in and contributive to other things 
and endeavors besides growing 
flowers because the proceeds of 
this Cavalier Club ' Auction went 
to the General Hospital of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 




GILLETTE 

SUPER STAINLESS BUDES 



79* 



5 FOR 
BETTER SHAVES! 



Virginia Beach Theatres 

BEACTH BAYNE 

25th & Atlantic 17th & Atlantic 



TODAY, FRI. & SAT. TODAY thru TUESDAY 



March 24-25-26 

IMUIOUNT FCTURESm lUtT UNGEf) «M 

SOfHlAIPIIEN 

Features: 2,4,6, 8, 10 



Mar. 24-25-26-27-28-29 



Mi 



2a 



mm 

WuUSPliiCfs 
SPiCm SCNfDuUD 



SUN. MON. TUES. 

March 27-28-29 

JEANSEBER6 
HONOR BUOOIAN 
SSMMIUSONk, 

Feafures: 2 4 6 6 & |U 







OUItTlIJi 



Features: 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 

Children 60c All Day 
Adults $1.25 All Day 



!¥»., TWJSS., Ftl., SAT. 
JIaiV 30<91; April 1-2 



Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat. 
March 30-31; April 1-2 

DARLING 

ACADEMY AW.ARD NOMINEE 

Features: 2, 4:30. 7, 9:30 

Starring 

Laurtnce Harvey 

Julie Christie 




Moon Planting 

VmSSOK BEACH - "lloon 
Planting," a method used nuray 
years ago by our forgathers, be- 
fore book, almanacs, newspano-s 
and otho- mediums of publishing 
gardening and horticulture hints 
came into being was the very in- 
teresting and unusual topic by 
Mrs. t. L. Hershbergff at the re- 
cent meeting of the Birchwood 
Garden Chi), held at the hcune of 
Mrs. E. B. RauRso-, Hooeytree 
Lane, assisted by her co-hostess, 
Mrs. J. Spargos. 

Mrs. Hershberger, vice ^«sl- 
dent of the Visrginia Council of 
Gardffl Clubs and a member of 
the Lynnhavcn Garden Club, sug- 
gested that "For the fkwers we 
prefer to plant, the best time is 
«4)m the nKion is increasing, par- 
ticularly the first quarter of the 
moon, then your plants will be 
beautiful and